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BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Seated (1-r) Patrick J. McNally, Bradford R. Hill, 
Standing (1-r) Eugene A. Hailson, James R. Engel (Chair) , 
Edward B. Rauscher 



Cover: The Ipswich Public Library 



Cover photo courtesy of Marion Frost 



ANNUAL REPORT 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 



1998 



to 




ily 



BEACH STICKER APPLICATION 



DATE__ 



NAME 



ADDRESS 



VEHICLE YEAR AND MODEL 

OWNED 

Name: 

Address: 



STICKER NUMBER 



LEASED 



TELEPHONE NUMBER 
REGISTRATION NUMBER 
COMPANY- ISSUED 



REQUIREME NT S 



AUTO REGISTRATION 
COMPANY VEHICLE 

SUMMER RESIDENT 



SUMMER FULL-SEASON 
RESIDENT (TENANT) 

PERMANENT RESIDENT 



If LEASED a copy of the lease agreement 

A letter from the Company, stating the Vehicle is assigned to 
the applicant and said vehicle is principally garaged in 
Ipswich. 

Applicant who owns Real Estate (or Little Neck summer 
camp) Your Real Estate Tax bill will be looked-up in office. 



Copy of rental agreement or landlord's receipt of rent. 

Registration on the Town Census List. If you have not 
registered this year through the annual Census forms, kindly 
do so at the Town Clerk's Office, as this will speed-up the 
process of issuance. Registration does not require 
that you vote. 



DEAR TAXPAYER: 

If you wish to purchase a Beach Sticker by mail, please fill out the 
front of the application and return by mail to: 

Treasurer/Collector 

P.O. Box 608 
Ipswich, MA 01938 

For each sticker requested you will need a separate application. 
You can make additional copies at various locations. Along with 
each application you will need to send a copy of your registration. 
a self-addressed stamped envelope, and a check in the appropriate 
amount. Beach Stickers are $3.00 each. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Roster of Town Officials and Committees. 3 

April 6, 1998 Annual Town Meeting 7 

Operating Budget 10 

October 19 , 1998 Special Town Meeting 39 

Board of Selectmen 74 

Town Manager 75 

Department of Public Safety 78 

Police Department 78 

Fire Department 79 

Animal Control 80 

Harbors 81 

Shellfish 82 

Emergency Management 83 

Department of Public Works 83 

Public Works Divisions 83 

Cemeteries/Parks Department 86 

Solid Waste Advisory Committee 87 

Department of Code Enforcement 88 

Building Department 88 

Health Department 89 

Zoning Board of Appeals 90 

Department of Planning and Development 91 

Planning Board 92 

Conservation Commission 93 

Historical Commission 95 

Housing Partnership 96 

Department of Human Services 97 

Recreation Department 97 

Youth Services 99 

Council on Aging 100 

Department of Utilities 102 

Electric Department 102 

Water Division 103 

Wastewater Treatment 104 

Finance Department 105 

Accounting Office 105 

Treasurer/Collector 106 

Assessors Office 106 

Town Clerk 107 

Elections and Registrations 110 

MIS Department 112 

Purchasing/Budget/Risk Management 113 

Ipswich Public Library 114 



TABLE OF CONTENTS (CONTINUED) 

School Department 117 

Ipswich Housing Authority 130 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 131 

Ipswich Cultural Council 132 

Open Space Committee 132 

Coastal Pollution Control Committee 133 

Hall-Haskell House Standing Committee 134 

Ipswich Bay Circuit Committee 135 

Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee 135 

Waterways Advisory Committee 13 6 

Trust Fund Commission 136 

Town of Ipswich Americans With Disabilities Act 137 

Financial Statements-Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1998. .. 139 



1998-1999 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 



BOARD OF SELCTMEN 
James R. Engel,Ch 2001 E2 
Eugene A. Hailson 1999 
Bradford R. Hill 2000 
Patrick J. McNally 1999 
Edward B. Rauscher 2001 03 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 




George Jewell, Ch 


1999 


Marlene Doyle 


1999 


Norman Sheppard 


1999 


Margot Sherwood 


2000 


Deborah Henry 


2000 


Jeffrey Loeb 


2001 


Joan Arsenault 


1999 


CONSTABLE 




Peter Dziadose 


1999 



E TOWN MODERATOR 
A. James Grimes 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 
Elected at Town Meeting 
James W. Foley 1999 
Mary Harrington, Ch 2000 
George Markos 2001 
Appointed by Moderator 
Jamie Fay ~ 1999 
William Craft 2000 
Clark Ziegler 2001 
Appointed by Selectmen 
John Bruni 1999 

Joni Soffron 2000 
Raymond Morley 2001 

HOUSING AUTHORITY 
Kenneth Blades, Ch 2003 
Sylvia Gallant 2000 
Robert Como 2001 
Joseph Brady (State) 2001 
Sara O'Connor 1999 



1999 



APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 



S TOWN MANAGER M 

George E. Howe 
SI FINANCE DIR./TOWN ACCT . 

Rita Negri Ml 

SI UTILITIES DEPT. DIRECTOR 

Tim Henry Ml 

SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR 

Virginia Cleary Ml 

Ml ELECTRIC DEPT. MANAGER 

Raymond Shockey Ml 

Ml ASSESSOR 

Frank Ragonese Ml 

Ml CODE INFORCEMENT 

BUILDING INSPECTOR M 

James Sperber 
Ml DIRECTOR OF PLANNING M 
TOWN PLANNER 

Glenn Gibbs M 

Ml DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC 

SAFETY, POLICE CHIEF M 

Charles Surpitski 
Ml PARKING CLERK 7 

William Handren 



HARBORMASTER 

Charles Surpitski 

Charles Schwartz, Deputy 

HEALTH AGENT 

John Garside 

LIBRARIAN 

Victor Dyer 

RECREATION DIRECTOR 

Elizabeth Dorman 

TOWN CLERK 

Frances Richards 

PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 

Armand Michaud 

FIRE CHIEF 

Daniel Gaumont 

CEMETERIES/PARKS DEPT. 

James Graffum 

COUNCIL ON AGING DIRECT. 

Diane Mitchell 

SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 

Philip Kent 

SUPERINTEND' T OF SCHOOLS 

Richard Korb 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M CEMETERIES AND PARKS 
COMMISSION 

Arthur Sotis, Ch. 2000 
Nicholas Markos 1999 
Theodore LeMieux 2001 

M CIVIL DEFENSE /EMERGENCY 
MANAGEMENT 

David Clements, Dir.1999 
John Clogston 1999 

S COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 
Dorcas Rice 1999 
James Ford 1999 

Robert Waldner 1999 

M6 CONSERVATION COMMISSION 
Kathryn Campbell, Agent 
Glenn Wood 1999 

Ed Dick 1999 

David Standley 2000 
Sandra Hamilton 2000 
William Mitchell 2000 
Brandon Boyd 2001 
Jaret Johnson 2001 
Lillian North (Assoc.) 

S FAIR HOUSING 

George Howe 1999 
Sara O'Connor 1999 
Tone Kenney 1999 

S COUNCIL ON AGING 

Elizabeth Nelson 1999 
Marion Sokolov 1999 
Sheila Taylor 2000 
Mary Berrigan 2000 
Jean Parker 2001 
Richard Ostberg 2001 
Frederick Ruzanski 2001 

M6 HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Peter Dziadose 1999 
John Moss 1999 

Nancy Jewell 2000 
Mary Conley 2000 
June Gahan 2 00 

Marjorie Robie 2001 
Robert Simmons 2001 

M MAPC REPRESENTATIVE 

Richard Coyle 1999 



S IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Georgia Flood 2001 

Linzee Jerrett 1999 

Janet Taisey-Craft 1999 

Laurie Miles 2000 

Linnea Duff 2000 

Thorpe Feidt 2001 

S LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Virginia Jackson 2000 

Robert Weatherall 1999 

Lawrence Pszenny 1999 

Donald Greenough 1999 

Charles Cobb 2000 

George Gray 2000 

Philip Kuhn 2001 

William Thoen 2001 

Marion Frost 2001 

S TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Philip Lang 2000 

Steven Antonakes 1999 

Walter Pojasek 2001 

S GOVERNMENT STUDY COM. 

Charles Cobb 1999 

Margaret Cummings 1999 

Steven Mollica 1999 

03 HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COM. 

Vivian Endicott 1999 

Theresa Stephens 1999 

Peg Burr 1999 

William Thoen 1999 

Stephanie Gaskins 1999 

Margaret Broekel 1999 

Joyce Harrington 1999 

Ed Sukach 1999 

M BOARD OF HEALTH 

Carl Hiltunen 1999 

Kenneth Zinn, MD 2000 

Susan Hubbard 2001 

M RECREATION COMMISSION 

Jane Martone 1999 

Bruce Bryant 2000 

Shirley Conrad 2000 

Harry Lampropoulos 2000 

Linda Murphy 2 001 

Jennifer Wile 2001 

Irvin Levy 2001 



M 



M 



REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 


3 COASTAL POLLUTION 


CONTROL 


Mary Maloney 


2000 


Michael Schaff 


1999 


Edmund Traverso 


1999 


Joyce Harrington 


1999 


Phillip Grenier 


2001 


Aldyth Innis 


1999 


SHELLFISH ADVISORY 


BOARD 


Wayne Castonguay 


1999 


Wayne Castonguay 


1999 


Joyce Kippin 


1999 


David Swicker 


1999 


Haines Danforth 


1999 


Nick Vontzalides 


1999 


Ingrid Miles 


1999 


John Pelletier 


1999 


Nancy Bentum 


1999 


Daryl Forgione 


1999 ! 


3 PLUM ISLAND ADVISORY 


Joseph Kmiec 


1999 


Thomas Dorman 


1999 


Deerin Babb-Brott 


1999 


Joseph Parks 


1999 


BOARD OF ASSESSORS 


M IPSWICH BAY CIRCUIT 


Frank Ragonese 


2001 


Mary Cunningham 


1999 


John Moberger 


2000 


Lawrence Eliot 


1999 


John Heaphy 


1999 


Barbara Carpenter 


1999 


WATERWAYS ADVISORY 


COM. 


Barbara Ostberg 


1999 


Hal Jillson 


1999 S HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 


Kenneth Spellman 


1999 


James Haskell 


1999 


Robert Chambers 


1999 S INDUSTRIAL DEVEL. 


FINANCE 


John Stella 


1999 


James Lahar 


1999 


Ronald Cameron 


1999 


Loretta Dietch 


2000 


PLANNING BOARD 




George Howe 


2001 


David Moynihan 


1999 M CABLE E.R. ADVISORY COM. 


John Beagan 


2000 


Mark Coltin 


1999 


Wayne King 


2001 


Margaret Whittier 


1999 


Patricia Hagadorn 


2002 


Elaine Lee 


1999 


Leslie Brooks 


2003 


Clark Ziegler 


1999 


Joshua Massey 


1999 


James Muench 


1999 


ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 


Peter Dziadose 


1999 


Keith Hughes 


2002 


Charles Surpitski 


1999 


Arthur Sotis 


1999 


G. William Brenizer 1999 


Miranda Gooding 


2 000 M SEPTIC SYSTEM MANAGEMENT 


David Mollica 


2001 


STUDY COMMITTEE 




David Levesque 


2003 


Susan Hubbard 


1999 


Richard Alfoni (Alt) 1999 


Wayne Castonguay 


1999 


Jennifer Walker (Alt) 1999 


Patricia Hagadorn 


1999 


OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 


Andrew Brengle 


1999 


James Allen 


1999 


Brandon Boyd 


1999 


Lawrence Eliot 


1999 


John Quigley 


1999 


James Berry 


1999 


John Garside 


1999 


Glenn Hazelton 


1999 


David Standley 


1999 


William Wells 


1999 s SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COM. 


Ruth Sherwood 


1999 


James Temple 


1999 


David Standley 


1999 


Winthrop Snow, Jr. 


1999 


Carolyn Britt 


1999 


Cathy Col 


1999 


CABLE TELEVISION ADVIS. 


Elizabeth Krafchuk 


1999 


J. Eric Josephson 


1999 s ACTION, INC. 




Arthur Savage 


1999 


Tone Kenney 


1999 


Paul Allen 


1999 


Charlotte Dodge 


1999 



M 



MOSQUITO CONTROL 


ADISORY 


E 


Daniel Deren 




1999 


S 


Lisa Galanis 




1999 




Mary Lou Sirois 




1999 


M 


Joseph Pecoraro 




1999 




Ian Forman 




1999 





Ed Ruta 




1999 


1 


Ernest Brockelbank 


1999 




Ann Galanis 




1999 


2 


Ann Miller 




1999 


3 
4 
5 
6 









7 = 



Elected 

Appointed by Board of 

Selectmen 

Appointed by Town 

Manager 

Other 

Supervised by Town 

Manager 

Elected at Town Meeting 

Appointed by Moderator 

General Laws 

1976 STM, Article II 

Confirmed by Board of 

Selectmen 

Appointed by School 

Committee 



1998 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 
directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 
qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH MIDDLE 
SCHOOL, 25 Green Street in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE SIXTH OF 
APRIL, 1998, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to 
act on the following articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the 3 65th Annual Town Meeting to 
order at 7:48 p.m. with 200 voters present. The final count was 
254 at 9 p.m. Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag, it 
was moved, seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. Moderator 
Grimes informed the voters about town meeting procedures and the 
method of making an amendment to a town meeting article. Tellers 
appointed by the Moderator were: Betty Dorman, Jeanne Parker and 
John Tritt . Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and Paige was Town 
Counsel . 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to fix the salary and compen- 
sation of all elected Town Officers; (2) to choose the following 
officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for one (1) 
year; two (2) Selectmen for three (3) years; one (1) member of 
the Housing Authority for five (5) years; and two (2) members of 
the School Committee for three (3) years; the above officers to 
be voted on one ballot at the VFW Hall, County Road; on Monday, 
April 13, 1998; the polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and shall 
close at 8:00 p.m.; and (3) to act on the transfer of any surplus 
funds in the Electric Division, Department of Utilities; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote (1) to fix the 
salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers; (2) to 
choose the following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; 
Moderator for one (1) year; two (2) Selectmen for three (3) 
years; one (1) member of the Housing Authority for five (5) 
years; and two (2) members of the School Committee for three (3) 
years; the above officers to be voted on one ballot at the VFW 
Hall, County Road; on Monday, April 13, 1998; the polls shall 
open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 8:00 p.m.; and (3) to 
transfer the sum of $203 , 000 ' from surplus funds in the Electric 
Division, Department of Utilities to offset the tax rate. Second- 
ed. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2 



To see if the Town will vote, under the provisions of Chapter 43B 
of the General Laws of Massachusetts, to adopt orders under 
Section 10 (a) thereof proposing the following amendments to the 
Town Charter, subject to the approval of the Attorney General 
pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be submitted to the voters 
in accordance with Section 11 thereof at that part of the next 
Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1998: 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter 
(Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by deleting Section 16 
thereof, entitled "Board of Public Welfare"; 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter 
(Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by adding the following 
paragraph to Section 13 "Boards and Offices to be Appointed 
by the Town Manager" : 

"The director of the Ipswich public library shall be appointed by 
the town manager with the approval of the board of library 
trustees . The town manager may remove the director of the Ipswich 
public library, with the approval of the board of library trust- 
ees, for just cause, following a hearing."; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote, under the 
provisions of Chapter 43B of the General Laws of Massachusetts, 
to adopt orders under Section 10 (a) thereof proposing the follow- 
ing amendments to the Town Charter, subject to the approval of 
the Attorney General pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be 
submitted to the voters in accordance with Section 11 thereof at 
that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 
1998: 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 
620 of the Acts of 1966) by deleting Section 16 thereof, entitled 
"Board of Public Welfare" 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter 
(Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by adding the following 
paragraph to Section 13 "Boards and offices to be Appointed 
by the Town Manager" : 

"The director of the Ipswich public library shall be 
appointed by the town manager with the approval of the 
board of library trustees. The town manager may remove 
the director of the Ipswich public library, with the 
approval of the board of library trustees, for just cause, 
following a hearing." 

Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 



At the Annual Town Election on April 13, 1998, the ballot ques- 
tion entitled "Board of Public Welfare" passed by a vote of 646 
in favor and 315 against. The ballot question entitled "Boards 
and offices to be Appointed by the Town Manager" passed by a vote 
of 765 in favor and 404 against. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to choose one member of the Finance 
Committee for three (3) years. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town elect George J. 
Markos to the Finance Committee for a term of three (3) years. 
Seconded. 

Mr. Rauscher spoke for and urged support for George J. Markos. It 
was moved, seconded and so voted to close the nominations. Mr. 
Markos spoke on his behalf. Motion to elect George J. Markos to 
the Finance Committee carried by unanimous voice vote. 

Finance Committee member Marion Swan received a round of applause 
for her years of service to the Town. 

ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 4 of the April 7, 1997, Annual Town Meeting (the FY98 
Municipal Operating Budget) , by transferring sums of money 
between departmental accounts, and/or by consolidating categories 
within departmental accounts, for the purpose of funding the 
provisions of a collective bargaining agreement with Local #2905 
AFSCME (labor and trades group) and/or funding the provisions of 
a collective bargaining agreement with Local #1913, IAFF, and for 
other purposes, the total appropriation to remain the same as 
previously appropriated as a result of these transfers and/or 
consolidations; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 4 of the April 7, 1997, Annual Town 
Meeting (the FY98 Municipal Operating Budget) , by transferring 
the following sums between accounts, the total appropriation to 
remain the same as previously having been voted: 

Transfer for exempt wage adjustments ("Housekeeping Amendment") : 

From: ZBA Salaries 506 

To: Misc. Finance - Salary Transfer Account 506 

For funding the collective bargaining agreement with Local #1913, 
IAFF: 

From: Misc. Finance - Salary Transfer Account 27,152 
From: Misc. Finance - Reserve Fund 8,313 

To: Fire - Salaries and Wages 35,465 



PROPOSED MUNICIPAL OPERATING BUDGET FOR TOWN MEETING ACTION 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT: ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 



003 SELECTMEN: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

005 TOWN MANAGER: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Labor Consultants 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

007 LEGAL: 

Town Counsel-Litigation 
Town Counsel Expenses 
Total 

009 MODERATOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

011 FINANCE COMMITTEE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT: 
ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 

FINANCE DEPARTMENT 



FY96 
EXPENDED 

N & LEGAL 


FY97 
EXPENDED 


FY98* 
APPRO. 


FY99 

FIN. COMM. 

RECOMMEND 


$4,000 

9,180 



13,180 


$4,000 

6,278 



10,278 


$4,000 

5,680 



9,680 


$4,000 

7,016 



11,016 


96,244 
7,065 

25,000 

3,400 

131,709 


104,708 
10,950 
15,375 
18,994 

150,027 


104,708 

11,261 

20,000 



135,969 


113,490 

12,831 

16,000 



142,321 


38,000 
21,680 
59,680 


28,177 
23,524 
51,701 


39,000 
21,000 
60,000 



56,500 
56,500 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 


1,000 
8,675 
9,675 


1,431 
6,986 
8,417 


2,226 

8,675 

10,901 


2,408 
4,900 
7,308 



214,344 



220,523 



216,650 



015 ELECTIONS & REGISTRATIONS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

025 ACCOUNTANT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



11,149 


15,823 


8,208 


7,410 


9,966 


7,446 





3,360 





18,559 


29,149 


15,654 


102,716 


110,961 


113,817 


29,043 


42,603 


11,007 


12,860 


35,845 





144,619 


189,409 


124,824 



10 



L 



FY96 


FY97 


FY98* 


FY99 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


110,830 


117,729 


119,783 


124,241 


3,500 





3,500 


3,500 


10,634 


10,720 


24,877 


10,685 


650 











125,614 


128,449 


148,160 


138,426 


99,397 


96,795 


103,258 


108,395 


31,352 


21,461 


22,982 


26,700 


2,400 





1,440 





133,149 


118,256 


127,680 


135,095 


26,880 


29,204 


30,000 


31,437 


6,860 


6,473 


6,595 


7,635 


2,000 


800 


15,000 


12,000 


35,740 


36,477 


51,595 


51,072 





14,901 


45,000 


46,350 





10,713 


25,991 


34,269 








10,460 


13,000 





25,614 


81,451 


93,619 


55,101 


60,387 


61,267 


64,891 


3,491 


4,105 


4,671 


8,776 





4,000 


3,900 


2,000 


58,592 


68,492 


69,838 


75,667 



029 ASSESSORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Valuation Fee 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

033 TREASURER/COLLECTOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

035 PURCHASING & BUDGET 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

037 MANAGEMENT INFO. SYSTEMS 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

039 TOWN CLERK: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL FINANCE DEPARTMENT 516,273 595,846 619,202 646,701 

PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 

063 PLANNING BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

064 MASTER PLAN COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 



11 



54,092 

3,688 

425 

58,205 


71,790 

5,135 



76,925 


72,071 

23,273 



95,344 


74,233 

33,502 



107,735 


1,019 
12,768 
13,787 


133 
10,368 
10,501 













065 



066 





FY96 


FY97 


FY98* 


FY99 




EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 










Salaries & Wages 


255 





50 


50 


Expenses 


2,775 


1,966 


2,775 


3,090 


Capital Outlay 





4,197 


4,200 


2,700 


Total 


3,030 


6,163 


7,025 


5,840 


CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 










Salaries & Wages 


15,954 


16,851 


22,258 


38,208 


Expenses 


1,353 


1,709 


2,735 


1,935 


Capital Outlay 


2,000 











Total 


19,307 


18,560 


24,993 


40,143 



TOTAL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 
PUBLIC SAFETY DEPARTMENT 

101 POLICE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Ambulance Contract 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

102 HARBORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

103 FIRE: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

112 SHELLFISH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



94,329 



112,149 



127,362 



153,718 



1,118,813 


1,172,279 


1,249,933 


1,352,401 


84,824 


84,718 


86,517 


103,553 


131,000 


134,137 


139,541 


139,541 


64,801 


68,211 


71,947 


46,500 


1,399,438 


1,459,345 


1,547,938 


1,641,995 


4,520 


4,844 


4,872 


5,872 


7,240 


6,185 


8,340 


8,755 


21,000 


6,963 








32,760 


17,992 


13,212 


14,627 


788,787 


854,150 


872,018 


935,439 


87,513 


92,557 


106,881 


117,310 


40,500 


103,778 


104,939 


54,600 


916,800 


1,050,485 


1,083,838 


1,107,349 


34,150 


35,594 


35,944 


36,381 


3,495 


3,854 


4,825 


5,092 


3,000 











40,645 


39,448 


40,769 


41,473 



12 



114 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

116 ANIMAL CONTROL: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY DEPT. 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

301 ADMINISTRATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

303 HIGHWAY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Road Treatment 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

109 FORESTRY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

305 SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 
Expenses 



FY96 


FY97 


FY98* 


FY99 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


3,200 


3,200 


3,200 


3,400 


3,840 


2,708 


1,740 


1,851 


1,500 











8,540 


5,908 


4,940 


5,251 


29,050 


29,025 


30,054 


31,832 


6,523 


6,749 


7,527 


8,966 


1,400 


14,546 


3,500 





36,973 


50,320 


41,081 


40,798 


2,435,156 


2,623,498 


2,731,778 


2,851,493 



70,275 

2,817 




76,730 
3,359 




78,711 

3,655 




81,490 

4,332 




73,092 


80,089 


82,366 


85,822 


232,810 
173,116 
205,000 
79,800 
690,726 


244,182 
136,425 
314,858 
159,267 
854,732 


255,569 
184,937 
268,710 
175,000 
884,216 


265,478 
186,999 
302,616 
239,500 
994,593 


56,372 

11,268 



58,943 

15,373 




61,766 

15,131 




68,976 

17,959 




67,640 


74,316 


76,897 


86,935 



130,323 



147,304 



130,323 



131,370 



13 







FY96 


FY97 


FY98* 


FY99 






EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


309 


EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE: 












Salaries & Wages 


34,092 


36,134 


36,688 


36,688 




Expenses 


48,038 


46,952 


57,592 


53,291 




Capital Outlay 








1,000 







Total 


82,130 


83,086 


95,280 


89,979 


403 


SANITATION CONTRACT: 












Sanitation Composite Contract 


525,204 


480,634 


505,707 


523,755 




Expenses 


3,500 





3,500 


3,500 




Capital Outlay 
















Total 


528,704 


480,634 


509,207 


527,255 


405 


SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION: 












Salaries & Wages 


28,570 


30,393 


31,930 


32,278 




Expenses 


7,632 


6,454 


7,193 


6,131 




Capital Outlay 


1,000 





1,000 







Total 


37,202 


36,847 


40,123 


38,409 


407 


TOWN HALL & ANNEX: 












Salaries & Wages 


26,133 


26,691 


28,015 


28,165 




Expenses 


30,573 


33,029 


34,580 


37,940 




Capital Outlay 


8,940 


2,480 


9,092 







Total 


65,646 


62,200 


71,687 


66,105 


410 


CEMETERIES, PARKS & BUILDING MAINTENANCE: 










Salaries & Wages 


213,368 


223,180 


234,954 


242,366 




Expenses 


36,346 


37,025 


40,190 


41,681 




Road Treatment 





8,465 


3,000 







Capital Outlay 


20,400 


15,278 


6,500 


37,150 




Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS DEPT. 


270,114 


283,948 


284,644 


321,197 




1,945,577 


2,103,156 


2,174,743 


2,341,665 



UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



650 SEWER: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



185,930 


227,379 


241,471 


253,239 


288,853 


326,357 


453,276 


453,218 


5,000 


42,619 





30,000 


479,783 


596,355 


694,747 


736,457 



479,783 



596,355 



694,747 



736,457 



14 



CODE ENFORCEMENT DEPARTMENT 

490 BUILDING INSPECTION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

061 APPEALS BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

501 HEALTH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

502 HEALTH CONTRACTS: 
Expenses 
Consultants 
Total 

TOTAL CODE ENFORCEMENT 

HUMAN SERVICES DEPARTMENT 



FY96 


FY97 


FY98* 


FY99 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


62,922 
5,276 
2,400 

70,598 


67,695 

4.155 



71,850 


68,839 
5,956 
2,000 

76,795 


68,538 

5,946 



74,484 


3,055 

1,520 

150 


5,692 

1,438 




7,944 

1,760 




7,438 

1,970 




4,725 


7,130 


9,704 


9,408 


53,837 

18,333 




57,346 

24,268 




57,587 

25,833 

1,000 


58,946 

26,733 




72,170 


81,614 


84,420 


85,679 


151,960 


153,077 


214,528 


184,223 


3,000 


2,946 


4,000 


4,500 


154,960 


156,023 


218,528 


188,723 



302,453 



316,617 



389,447 



358,294 



520 RECREATION AND YOUTH SERVICES: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

531 COUNCIL ON AGING: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

551 VETERANS' BENEFITS: 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL HUMAN SERVICES DEPT. 



74,121 

18,488 

2,000 

94,609 


74,703 

17,981 

1,439 

94,123 


85,663 

27,699 

15,500 

128,862 


94,798 

24,658 



119,456 


26,949 

21,113 

1,430 

49,492 


35,876 

20,886 



56,762 


38,480 

22,525 



61,005 


41,275 
22,997 
10,000 
74,272 


65,000 
65,000 


11,807 
11,807 


25,000 
25,000 


18,000 
18,000 



209,101 



162,692 



214,867 



211,728 



15 



FY96 FY97 FY98 * FY99 

EXPENDED EXPENDED APPRO. FIN. COMM. 

RECOMMEND 



LIBRARY 



601 LIBRARY: 

Salaries & Wages 197,372 217,820 221,441 253,314 

Expenses 90,273 96,076 103,439 126,776 

Capital Outlay 5,480 3,663 5,500 1,800 

TOTAL LIBRARY DEPT 293,125 317,559 330,380 381,890 



UNCLASSIFIED 

013 RESERVE FUND: (Transfers dispersed into appropriate budgets in prior years) 



071 BENEFITS: 

Military Service Credits 

County Retirement System \ 

Health & Life i 

Medicare 



71,316 60,000 





Consolidated Benefits 


S 706,629 


740,719 


791,105 


838,109 




TOTAL BENEFITS 


\ 706,629 


740,719 


791,105 


838,109 


081 


INSURANCE: 


166,985 


108,889 


150,026 


141,325 


091 


OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT: 












Expenses 


102,800 


100,947 


92,400 


, 94,375 



091 SALARY TRANSFER ACCOUNT: 



701 DEBT SERVICE: 
Payment of Principal 
Payment of Interest 
Interest on Tax Ant. Notes 
Total 






9,167 

9,167 




(2,540) 
(2,540) 


83,767 



10,000 

93,767 


150,138 

95,000 

7,920 

253,058 


TOTAL UNCLASSIFIED: 


1,036,222 


948,015 


1,283,195 


1,471,633 


TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: 


$7,526,363 


$7,996,410 


$8,782,371 


$9,370,824 



Note: FY '97 reflects Reserve Fund transfers through November 26, 1996. 
* Represents allowance for salary/wage increases; appropriations approved in 
prior years have been dispersed into individual department budgets. 



16 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 

IPSWICH PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

RECOMMENDED OPERATING BUDGET FOR FY1999 

INTRODUCTION: Action by the Annual Town Meeting, Monday, April 6, 1998 will establish the total 
amount of money to be set aside for schools. Once this budget total Is established, the School 
Committee, by statute, has fiscal autonomy and may use the funds in the best interest of the 
schools. The Town of Ipswich School Budget, which follows, represents the School Committee's 
best estimate of the way funds voted at Town meeting will be deployed. 

SELECTED BUDGET ITEMS 
FY97 FY98 FY99 

Actual Budgeted Proposed 

DOYON SCHOOL Building - 50,500 SF Teacher Stations = 34 Students = 529 

216UnebrookRd. 

Personnel 

Teachers 1,375,163 1,528,767 1,626,484 

Support 336,283 367,503 418,715 

Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 68,176 56,085 81,292 

SPED 93,229 85,210 31,705 

Art/Music 3,761 2,914 6,545 

Phys. Ed 1,021 620 1,335 

Non-Instructional 108,830 102,554 129,582 

Capital 5,883 6,713 6,688 

SUBTOTAL $1,992,346 $2,150,366 $2,302,346 

WINTHROP SCHOOL Building 38.750SF Teaching Stations = 31 Students = 513 

65 Central St. 

Personnel 

Teachers 1,358,883 1,482,031 1,577,826 

Support 359,443 379,762 456,727 

Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 85,672 114,495 59,668 

SPED 59,058 58,851 76,371 

Art/Music 5,096 7,032 5,989 

Phys. Ed 1,153 1,365 866 

Non-Instructional 116,869 110,119 110,442 

Capital 6,234 6,000 

SUBTOTAL $1,992,408 $2,159,655 $2,287,889 

MIDDLE SCHOOL Building = 54,200 SF Teacher Stations = 27 Students - 449 

23 Green Street 

Personnel 

Teachers 1,379,212 1,484,230 1,636,374 

Support 283,066 318,780 330,847 

Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 106,897 85,036 74,923 

SPED 48,242 44,843 220,239 

Art/Music 10,259 13,863 15,353 

Phys. Ed 1,528 1,674 2,042 

Technical Ed 3,026 4,781 5,110 

Non-Instructional 130,862 125,604 104,853 

Capital 36,174 46,000 14,280 

SUBTOTAL $1,999,266 $2,124,811 $2,404,021 



17 





FY97 


FY98 


FY99 




Actual 


Budgeted 


Proposed 


HIGH SCHOOL Building - 63,000 SF Teacher Stations • 


• 34 Students = 432 




136 High St. 








Personnel 








Teachers 


1,787,924 


1,938,403 


2,139,124 


Support 


353,384 


403,103 


423,542 


Instructional Expenses 








Regular Program 


121,537 


148,344 


147,283 


SPED 


158,289 


261,113 


268,403 


Art/Music 


17,723 


22,010 


24,671 


Phys. Ed 


4,462 


4,159 


4,205 


Technical Ed 


5,736 


5,230 


5,390 


Non-Instructional 


219,978 


185,145 


185,407 


Capital 


9,916 








SUBTOTAL 


$2,678,949 


$2,967,507 


$3,198,025 


CENTRAL OFFICE - Building = 2,576 SF 








One Lord Square 








Support Staff 








SUBTOTAL 


597,811 


648,912 


725,090 


Curriculum(Stipends) 








CQI 


7,610 


6,600 




Music 


6,600 


3,500 


3,500 


Math 


6,600 


6,600 


6,600 


Science 


6,930 


6,600 


6,600 


Social Studies 


6,600 


6,600 


6,600 


Communications 


6,600 


6,600 


6,600 


AD 








Inst Exp 


16,649 


22,850 


22,750 


Non-lnst.Exp 


208,975 


252,143 


187,100 


Capital 


198,622 


182,655 


163,503 


SUBTOTAL 


$465,186 


$494,148 


$403,253 


ALL DISTRICT ITEMS 








Transportation 








SPED 


•117,300 


87,550 


82,450 


Regular 


319,209 


317,740 


322,481 


Employee Benefits } 


659,945 


771,497 


794,830 


Bldgs & Grounds Maint 


47,395 


35,700 


35,100 


SUBTOTAL 


$1,143,849 


$1,212,487 


$1,234,861 


TOTALS 


$10,869,815 


$11,757,886 


$12,555,485 



All District Staff Distributed to Schools 
(Site-Based Management) 



J8 



5 


331 


5 


331 


2 


000 


5 


400 


7 


400 



As "Housekeeping Amendments", transfer: 

From: Misc. Finance - Insurance 

To: MIS - Expenses (Hardware Maintenance) 

From: Health Department - Salaries 

From: Misc. Finance - Insurance (Work. Comp . ) 

To: Health Department - Expenses 

Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money in 
addition to the sum already having been appropriated under 
Article 7 of the April 7, 1997, Annual Town Meeting (the FY98 
Water Division Budget) , said sum to be raised by transferring an 
equal sum from water surplus; or to take any other action rela- 
tive thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 7 of the Warrant for the April 7, 
1997, Annual Town Meeting (the FY98 Water Division Operating 
Budget) by appropriating the following additional sum: 

To fund the incremental cost to complete the purchase of a parcel 
of land in the Dow Brook Watershed, as previously authorized 
under Article 24 of the October 20, 1997, Special Town Meeting: 
$3,500; 

To raise this appropriation by transferring the sum of $3,500 
from water surplus. The Water Division Operating Budget, as 
amended, shall be $1,236,157. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by simple majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money in 
addition to the sums already having been appropriated under 
Article 5 of the April 7, 1997, Annual Town Meeting and Article 5 
of the October 20, 1997, Special Town Meeting (the FY98 School 
Budget) , said sum to be raised by transferring an equal sum from 
available funds; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee member Jeffrey Loeb moved that the Town vote to 
amend its action taken under Article 5 of the April 7, 1997, 
Annual Town Meeting and Article 5 of the October 20, 1997, 
Special Town Meeting (the FY98 School Budget) , by appropriating 
an additional $88,000, said sum to be raised by transferring an 



19 



equal sum from available funds (Foundation Reserve Program) , so 
that the school budget, as amended, will total: 

For the School Budget (operating subtotal): $11,845,886 

Transfer from available funds: 596,938 

Operating Budget s/t net to be raised and assessed: 11,248,948 

Plus Debt Service Payments: 480,000 

Total School Budget: 12,325,886 

School Budget Net to be Raised and Assessed: $11,728,948 
Seconded. 

School Committee, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to transfer a sum of money from 
available funds to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years and 
remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to appropriate 
the sum of $9,588.83 to pay the following bills incurred in prior 
years and remaining unpaid, viz: 

MIS Expenses - Vision Computing Corp. $ 225.00 

Misc. Finance - Veteran's Assessment (Other Towns) 9 , 363 . 83 

$ 9,588.83 

and to raise this appropriation, the sum of $9,588.83 be trans- 
ferred from free cash. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously on second voice vote. 

ARTICLE 8 

To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative 
to the municipal budget, and to raise, appropriate, transfer 
money from available funds, and change the purpose of the unex- 
pended balances of prior appropriations, all to be used for the 
ensuing year's operations, including the compensation of elected 
Town Officers; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler moved that the Town vote 
to raise and appropriate the sum of $9,3 90,553 for the purposes 
indicated in the FY99 Municipal Operating Budget as outlined in 
the Finance Committee Report, and that 

for the FY99 Municipal Operating Budget of $ 9,370,824 

the town transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash 347,037 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 28,520 

Wetlands Protection Fund-Conservation Commission 8,892 

20 



Cemetery Perpetual Care (Offset Cemetery Capital) 10,000 

Lottery Fund Additional Distribution 33,249 

Overlay Surplus 77 , 553 

$ 505,251 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of: $ 8,865,573 

Seconded. 

Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to establish a revolving fund under 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 53EM into which to 
deposit Building Department permit revenues collected in excess 
of $105,000 to fund additional part-time help in the Building 
Department and to pay related expenditures, and to determine that 
the total of $10,000 may be expended by the Building Department 
in FY99 from such excess funds transferred into such revolving 
fund; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to establish a 
revolving fund under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, 
Section 53EM into which to deposit building department permit 
revenues collected in FY99 in excess of $135,000, to fund addi- 
tional part-time help in the building department and to pay 
related expenditures, and to determine that the total of $10,000 
may be expended by the building department in FY9 9 from such 
excess funds as are transferred into said revolving fund. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler moved that action under 
Article 32 be taken, out of order, at this time. Seconded. 

Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 32 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
from the stabilization fund to defray debt service expenses 
arising from debt previously authorized by the Town; and (2) to 
raise and appropriate a sum of money to be placed in the stabili- 
zation fund; or to take any other action relative thereto. 
Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler moved that the Town 
appropriate the sum of $250,000 for debt service expenses previ- 
ously authorized for the new school construction project, and to 
raise this appropriation by transferring the sum of $250,000 from 
the stabilization fund. Seconded. 



21 



Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 

To hear and act upon the reports of the Finance Committee and of 
the School Committee relative to the School Department budget and 
to raise, appropriate, transfer money from available funds, and 
change the purpose of the unexpended balances of prior appropria- 
tions, all to be used for the ensuing year's operations; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman George Jewell moved that the Town vote: 

(1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $12,579,221 
for the School Department budget for FY9 9 and 

for the FY99 School Department Budget of $12,579,221 

(2) to transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash $375,215 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 28,519 
School Choice Fund Reversion 140,000 

. Lottery Fund Additional Distribution 33,249 

Overlay Surplus 77, 553 

$654,536 
Leaving a subtotal (for the school operating 
budget) net to be raised and assessed of $11,924,685 

(3) to raise and appropriate an additional sum of $963,984 
for debt service payments for the new school 
construction project authorized under Article 11 

of the warrant for the October 17, 1996, Special 
Town Meeting; 

bringing the total for the FY99 school department 

budget to: $13,543,205; 

and leaving a new total for the school budget net 

to be raised and assessed of $12,888,669. 

Seconded. 

Mr. Jewell explained the school budget in detail using charts and 
diagrams on the screen above the podium. Finance Committee member 
Mary Harrington expressed the committee's position in support of 
the school budget. School Committee and Board of Selectmen 
unanimously recommended. Finance Committee voted 8 to 1 in favor. 

Robert Weatherall inquired about the funds and $50,000 gift from 
the Feoffees of the Grammar School. Mr. Jewell informed the 
voters that the school committee was negotiating with the Feof- 
fees at the present time and that the gift from the Feoffees was 



22 



spent on additional items outside the school budget. Chairman of 
the Board of Selectman James Engel, who is also one of the 
Feoffees, explained that this gift from the Feoffees was used for 
a special project outside the school budget. Motion carried by 
majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to cover the Town's share of the ensuing year's annual 
operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional 
Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman/Whittier School Representative Eugene Hailson moved 
that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $146,3 90 
for the Town's share of the FY99 annual operating, capital, and 
debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional Vocational Techni- 
cal High School District. Seconded. 

Mr. Hailson explained the increases in the Whittier budget and 
urged voters to support this article. Board of Selectmen recom- 
mended unanimously, School Committee had no recommendation and 
the Finance Committee recommended unanimously not to recommend 
this article. Finance Committee member Jamie Fay suggested that a 
message be sent to Whittier to re-assess its capital costs. Lenny 
Cavallaro asked about costs per student at Whittier versus costs 
per student in Ipswich. Mr. Hailson and Selectman James Engel 
spoke in support of the Whittier budget and reported that the 
formula for the budget was figured by the State. The voice vote 
on the motion was inconclusive. On a hand count with 87 in favor 
and 100 against, the motion failed to pass. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the ensuing year's expenses of the Water Division, 
Department of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues of the 
Water Division during FY99; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $1,425,802 for the FY99 operating, debt 
service, and capital expenses of the Water Division, Department 
of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues from the water 
division during FY99 as follows: 

for the FY99 Water Budget of $1,425,802 

the town transfer from available funds: 

Water Surplus 125,000 

Leaving a net to be raised an assessed: $1,300,802 

(which net sum shall be offset by revenues 

23 



of the water division during FY99) . Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to survey, design, and undertake repairs to roads and bridges 
under the provisions of Chapter 90 of the General Laws, and to 
obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire easements in conjunc- 
tion therewith by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or 
otherwise; (3) in furtherance of the project (s), to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, 
state and/or private grants without further appropriation there- 
of; and (4) to determine whether said appropriation shall be 
raised by taxes, by transfer from available funds, or by borrow- 
ing; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote: (1) to raise 
and appropriate the sum of $329,026 to engage engineering servic- 
es and to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the 
construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 
90 of the General Laws, as amended; and (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend without 
further appropriation any federal and/or state grants which may 
be available for the aforementioned purposes. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money to survey, design and install a stormwater treatment 
facility to be located in the area of South Main Street (Asses- 
sors' Map 42A, Lot 171); (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend any grants in conjunction with 
said purpose; and (3) to determine those portions of said appro- 
priation to be raised by taxes and/or by transfer from available 
funds, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative there- 
to. 

Coastal Pollution Control Committee Chairman Wayne Castonguay 
moved that the Town: (1) appropriate the sum of $9,70 as the 
Town's local share under a Coastal Pollution Remediation Grant 
program, to survey, design and install a stormwater treatment 
facility to be located in the area of South Main Street (Asses- 
sors' Map 42A, Lot 171); (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend any grants in conjunction with 
said purpose; (3) said sum to be raised by the transfer of $9,700 
in free cash. Seconded. 

24 



Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

School Superintendent Dick Thompson received a round of applause 
for his seventeen years of service to this community. 

ARTICLE 15 

To hear and act on the reports of the Committees and to continue 
such Committees as the Town may vote to continue. 

Terri Stephens read the report on the Hall-Haskell House and 
moved the committee be continued. Seconded. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to continue the Historic 
District Study Committee. Motion carried unanimously. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to continue the School 
Building Needs Committee. Motion carried unanimously. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to continue the Open Space 
Committee. Motion carried unanimously. 

Moderator James Grimes read the report on the Commuter Rail 
Committee by Dorcas Rice and moved the committee be continued. 
Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

School Building Committee Chairman Larry Seidler read the report 
for the School Building Committee and moved the committee be 
continued. Motion carried unanimously. 

Article 16 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize its Board of Selectmen 
to file special legislation which would enable the Town to create 
a sewer special revenue fund, viz.: 

"Section 1. Notwithstanding the provisions of any general or 
special law to the contrary, the town of Ipswich shall appropri- 
ate the income of the sewer system to defray all operating 
expenses, interest charges, and payments on the principal as they 
accrue upon any bonds or notes as they are issued for the purpose 
of the sewer system. If in any fiscal year there should be a net 
surplus remaining after providing for the aforesaid charges for 
that fiscal year, such surplus, or so much thereof as may be 
necessary to reimburse the town for moneys theretofore paid on 
account of its sewer division, shall be paid into the town 
treasury. If in any fiscal year there should be a net surplus 
remaining after providing for the aforesaid charges and for the 
payment of such reimbursement in full, such surplus may be 
appropriated for such new construction, extraordinary mainte- 
nance, or repairs, as the sewer commissioners, with the approval 
of the town, may determine; and in case a net surplus should 



25 



remain after payment for such new construction, extraordinary- 
maintenance, or repairs, the sewer rates shall be reduced propor- 
tionately. The sewer commissioners shall annually, and as often 
as the town may require, render a report upon the condition of 
works under their charge, and an account of their doings, includ- 
ing an account of the receipts and expenditures. 

Section 2. This act shall be effective as of July 1, 1999, for 
fiscal year two thousand (FY2000) . " ; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote (1) to autho- 
rize the Board of Selectmen to file, on behalf of the Town, 
special legislation to amend Chapter 30 of the Acts of 1946 ("An 
Act Authorizing the Town of Ipswich to Construct and Operate a 
System of Sewers") by: 

a. deleting Section 9 thereof in its entirety and by substituting 
in lieu thereof the following: 

"Section 9. The income of the sewer system shall be appropriated 
to defray all operating expenses, interest charges and payments 
on the principal as they accrue upon any bonds or notes issued 
for the purpose of the sewer system or an extension thereof. If 
in any fiscal year there should be a net surplus remaining after 
providing for the aforesaid charges for that fiscal year, such 
surplus, or so much of said net surplus as may be necessary to 
reimburse the town's general fund for any net deficit as may have 
been incurred in any prior fiscal year after the effective date 
of this Section, shall be paid into the town's general fund, and 
the sewer commissioners shall adjust the sewer rentals and 
charges for the succeeding fiscal year to meet not only its 
aforesaid projected operating expenses and debt service, but also 
to fully reimburse the town's general fund for any net deficit as 
may remain outstanding. If in any fiscal year there should be a 
net surplus after providing for the aforesaid charges and for the 
payment of any such reimbursement in full, such surplus may be 
appropriated for such new construction, extraordinary mainte- 
nance, or repairs, as the sewer commissioners, with the approval 
of the town, may determine. Said commissioners shall annually, 
and as often as the town may require, render a report upon the 
condition of the sewer system under their charge, and an account 
of their activities, including an account of the receipts and 
expenditures . 

It shall be the intent of this town meeting that the special 
legislative act shall be effective as of July 1, 1999, for fiscal 
year two thousand (FY2000) . This act may be rescinded by a 
majority vote of town meeting." Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

Article 17 



26 



To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to file, on behalf of the 
Town, special legislation to amend Chapter 30 of the Acts of 1946 

("An Act Authorizing the Town of Ipswich to Construct and Operate 
a System of Sewers") by: 

a) adding a new sentence to the end of Section 7 thereof, as 
follows: "The provisions of the first sentence of this 
Section to the contrary notwithstanding, if the owners of 
not less than seventy-five (75%) percent of the land 
abutting to a proposed sewer project (calculated on the 
basis of total frontage of those lots to be served by said 
project) petition the Sewer Commissioners for construction 
of an extension of the sewer system subject to betterment, 
the sewer commissioners may assess betterments up to one 
hundred (100%) percent of the cost of such extension to 
the sewer system."; and 

b) deleting the words "...except that interest shall be at 
the rate of six percent per annum. " from the second 
sentence of Section 7 thereof; 

(2) to re-affirm its vote taken under Article 32 of the Warrant 
for the April 2, 1979, Annual Town Meeting, establishing a rate 
of interest to be charged on apportioned sewer betterments equal 
to two (2%) percent above the rate chargeable to the Town for 
borrowing incurred to finance an extension; 

(3) to appropriate the sum of $900,000 to survey, design, and 
construct an extension of the sewer collection system in the area 
of Mitchell Road and Avery Street, and to obtain any materiel 
and/or services incidental thereto, said sewer system to be in 
excess of five hundred (500') lineal feet; 

(4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and 
spend any federal, state, and/or private grants in connection 
therewith; 

(5) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire any easements 
necessary to the construction of this extension by purchase, 
gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; 

(6) to determine if this appropriation shall be raised by taxes, 
transfer from available funds, or by borrowing; and 

(7) to determine that the betterment charges for this extension 
shall be assessed on the frontage basis as set forth in the 
Town's Sewer Rules and Regulations, and that one hundred (100%) 
percent of the cost of such extension shall be assessed as a 
betterment; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote: 

27 



(1) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to file, on behalf of the 
Town, special legislation to amend Chapter 30 of the Acts of 1946 
("An Act Authorizing the Town of Ipswich to Construct and Operate 

a System of Sewers") by: 

a) adding a new sentence to the end of Section 7 thereof, as 
follows: "The provisions of the first sentence of this 
Section to the contrary notwithstanding, if the owners of 
not less than seventy-five (75%) percent of the land 
abutting a proposed sewer project (calculated on the basis 
of total frontage of those lots to be served by said 
project) petition the Sewer Commissioners for construction 
of an extension of the sewer system subject to betterment, 
the Sewer Commissioners may assess betterments up to one 
hundred (100%) percent of the cost of such extension to 
the sewer system."; and 

b) deleting the words "...except that interest shall be at 
the rate of six percent per annum." from the second 
sentence of Section 7 thereof; 

(2) to re-affirm its vote taken under Article 32 of the Warrant 
for the April 2, 1979, Annual Town Meeting, establishing a rate 
of interest to be charged on apportioned sewer betterments equal 
to two (2%) percent above the rate chargeable to the Town for 
borrowing incurred to finance an extension; 

(3) to appropriate the sum of $900,000 to survey, design, and 
construct an extension of the sewer collection system in the area 
of Mitchell Road and Avery Street, and to obtain any materiel 
and/or services incidental thereto, said sewer system to be in 
excess of five hundred (500') lineal feet; 

(4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and 
spend any federal, state, and/or private grants in connection 
therewith; 

(5) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire any easements 
necessary to the construction of this extension by purchase, 
gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; 

(6) to raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or 
notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 
44, Section 7 (1) ; and 

(7) to determine that the betterment charges for this extension 
shall be assessed on the frontage basis as set forth in the 
Town's Sewer Rules and Regulations, and that one hundred (100%) 
percent of the cost of such extension shall be assessed as a 
betterment. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

28 



i 



Temporary Sewer Advisory Committee Chairman David Standley moved 
to amend the motion by dividing the motion into two parts, the 
first part to include (1) a, b, & (2) . Seconded. Motion carried 
by a simple majority voice vote on the amendment. Mr. Standley 
spoke in favor of his amendment and urged voters to support the 
first part of the motion as amended. Board of Selectmen and 
Finance Committee unanimously recommended the first part of the 
motion as amended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote on the 
first part of the motion as amended. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously in favor, Finance Committee voted 
3 in favor and 6 against the second part of the main motion. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote on the second part of the 
main motion. 



ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC 
ORDER AND SAFETY, Section 12. Mandatory Metering of Non-Seasonal 
Water Services , by labeling the first paragraph of said Section 
12 as subsection (a) and by adding new subsections (b) and (c) as 
follows : 

"(b) The owner (s) of all building (s) with non-seasonal water 
service as described above, shall be required to allow the 
installation of meter reading systems as determined by the Board 
of Selectmen acting as Water Commissioners. Without limiting the 
authority of the Board of Selectmen acting as Water Commissioners 
to determine the type of meter reading system to be used, the 
Board of Selectmen may specifically require the use of inbound 
signal/telephone-based automatic meter reading systems. 

(c) The Board of Selectmen, acting as Water Commissioners, may 
promulgate rules and regulations, as necessary, regarding the 
metering of water service."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to amend the 
General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 18 
of the Warrant for the April 6, 1998, Annual Town Meeting. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended in favor by a vote of 4 to 1. 
Finance Committee unanimously in favor. Motion carried by majori- 
ty voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money to purchase and install new water meters and to obtain 
any materiel and/or services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any 



29 



federal, state, and/or private grants or gifts without further 
appropriation thereof; and (3) to determine whether said appro- 
priation shall be raised by taxes, transfer from available funds, 
or by borrowing; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $600,000 to purchase and install new water meters and 
to obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend 
any federal, state, and/or private grants or gifts without 
further appropriation thereof; and (3) to raise said appropria- 
tion by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board 
of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the provisions 
of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 8, Clause 7A. 
Seconded. 

Mr. Engel spoke in favor of the motion and answered questions 
concerning the new water meters. Board of Selectmen and Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote . 

ARTICLE 20 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to survey, design, and prepare bid documents for an addition to 
the Bull Brook Reservoir located in the area of Mile Lane, and to 
obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire land and/or easements 
for said reservoir addition by purchase, gift, lease, eminent 
domain, or otherwise; and (3) to determine whether said appropri- 
ation shall be raised by taxes, transfer from available funds, or 
by borrowing; or to take any other action relative thereto. 



Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote (1) to appro- 
priate the sum of $130,000 to survey, design, and prepare bid 
documents for an addition to the Bull Brook Reservoir located in 
the area of Mile Lane, and to obtain any materiel and/or services 
incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire land and/or easements for said reservoir addition by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; and (3) to 
raise said appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial 
notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 
44, Section 7, Clause 22. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Ipswich River Watershed Association Director Kerry Mackin spoke 
against the motion. Water Treatment Plant chief operator Joyce 
Kippen, Board of Health member Carl Hiltunen and Selectman James 
Engel spoke in favor and urged voters to support this article. 

David Standley moved to amend the motion by deleting section (2) . 

30 






Seconded. Mr. Standley and Lenny Cavallaro spoke in favor of the 
amendment. Motion carried by majority voice vote on the amend- 
ment . 

Carolyn Britt suggested that a committee be appointed to study 
the reservoir project. 

Finance Committee member Jamie Fay spoke in favor of the amended 
motion. The voice vote on the motion as amended was inconclusive. 
On a hand count with 129 in favor and 18 against, the main motion 
as amended passed. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to remodel the police station and to install a modernized public 
safety communications and dispatch system and to obtain any 
materiel and/or services necessary and incidental thereto; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend 
any federal, state, and/or private grants or gifts without 
further appropriation thereof; and (3) to determine whether said 
appropriations shall be raised by taxes, transfer from available 
funds, or by borrowing; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Public Safety Director Charles Surpitski moved that the Town vote 
(1) to appropriate the sum of $120,000 to remodel the police 
station and install a modernized public safety communications and 
dispatch system and to obtain any materiel and/or services 
necessary and incidental thereto; (2) to raise this appropriation 
by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 7. Seconded. 

Chief Surpitski urged voters to support this article. Board of 
Selectmen voted 4 to 1 in favor. Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. Finance Committee member Joni Soffron spoke in favor 
of the civilian dispatch center. It was moved, seconded and so 
voted to move the question. Motion carried by unanimous voice 
vote. The vote on the main motion carried by unanimous voice 
vote . 

ARTICLE 22 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to contract for the expert appraisal of taxable property, and to 
obtain any materiel and/or services necessary and incidental 
thereto; and (2) to determine whether said appropriation shall be 
raised by taxes, transfer from available funds, or by borrowing; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote (1) to appro- 
priate the sum of $241,000 to contract for the expert appraisal 
of taxable property, and to obtain any materiel and/or services 



31 



necessary and incidental thereto; and (2) to raise this appropri- 
ation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 7, 
Clause 18. Seconded. 

Mr. Rauscher explained that this task is mandated by state law to 
be undertaken at least once every nine years and is essential to 
our securing approval by the Department of Revenue of our tax 
rate. Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum in 
addition to that appropriated under Article 13 of the April 7, 
1997, Annual Town Meeting to design and construct an addition to 
the Central Fire Station to house the new combination fire pumper 
and ladder truck, and to obtain all materiel and services inci- 
dental thereto; and (2) to determine if said appropriation shall 
be raised by taxes, transfer from available funds, or otherwise; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Director of Public Safety Charles Surpitski moved that the Town 
vote (1) to appropriate the sum of $42,000, in addition to that 
appropriated under Article 13 of the April 7, 1997, Annual Town 
Meeting to design and construct an addition to the Central Fire 
Station to house the new combination fire pumper and ladder truck 
and to obtain all materiel and services incidental thereto; and 
(2) to raise said appropriation by transferring $42,000 from free 
cash. Seconded. 

Board of Selectman and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by simple majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION IX: SPECIAL 
REGULATIONS , Subsection I. Great Estate Preservation Development 
(GEPD) , as follows: 

Amend "3. Density Standards", paragraph "a. Minimum Lot Size", by 
deleting the second sentence under "(i.)" in its entirety and 
substituting in lieu thereof the following sentence: 

"Contiguous lots may be combined for inclusion in a GEPD, provid- 
ed that at least one of the lots contains two hundred (200) acres 
and has remained substantially unchanged in lot configuration and 
size since December 31, 1996."; and 

Amend "4. Development Requirements", paragraph (e) Streets and 
Further Subdivision , by deleting from the second sentence the 
words "sixty (60) " and substituting in lieu thereof the words ■ 



32 



"two hundred (200)"; or to take any other action relative there- 
to. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by 
amending SECTION IX: SPECIAL REGULATIONS, Subsection I. Great 
Estate Preservation Development (GEPD) , as follows: 

Amend "3. Density Standards" as follows: 

Amend paragraph "a. Minimum Lot Size", by deleting the second 
sentence under "(i.)" in its entirety and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following sentence: 

"Contiguous lots may be combined for inclusion in a GEPD, provid- 
ed that at least one of the lots contains two hundred (200) acres 
and has remained substantially unchanged in lot configuration and 
size since December 31, 1996."/ and 

Amend the second sentence under paragraph "b. Floor Area of 
Development" by adding, after "the Wetlands Protection Act", the 
words "conservation restrictions on the lot,"; and 

(2) Amend "4. Development Requirements", paragraph (e) Streets 
and Further Subdivision , by deleting from the second sentence the 
words "sixty (60) " and substituting in lieu thereof the words 

"two hundred (200)". Seconded. 

Finance Committee, Planning Board and Board of Selectmen unani- 
mously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 5 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept Scott Hill Road as a town street as shown on the 
"Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: Ford Properties, Inc., 
scale: 1" to 40', dated October 1994 and revised on November 
21, 1994, December 1, 1994, December 8, 1994, and January 20, 
1995," prepared and stamped by Paul Marchionda, registered 
professional land surveyor and professional engineer, and record- 
ed at the Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 298, 
Plan 1, and as shown on "Plan-Scott Hill Road, Rosnoe Construc- 
tion Co., prepared by Cammett & Kutensky Engineering, Inc., 194E 
Main Street, Amesbury, MA, Scale 1" = 30', dated April 10, 1984," 
copies of which plans are on file in the office of the Town 
Clerk; and to further vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire by gift an easement to use said street for all purposes 
for which public ways are used in the Town; and 

(2) to accept the gift of land designated as Open Space as shown 
on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: Ford Properties, 
Inc., scale: 1" to 40', dated October 1994 and revised on 
November 21, 1994, December 1, 1994,^ December 8, 1994, and 



33 



January 20, 1995," prepared and stamped by Paul Marchionda, 
registered professional land surveyor and professional engineer, 
and recorded at the Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Plan 
Book 2 98, Plan 1, said land to be used for conservation purposes 
and to be under the control of the Town of Ipswich Conservation 
Commission; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town vote : 

(1) to accept Scott Hill Road as a town street as described in 
Article 25 of the Warrant for the April 6, 1998, Annual Town 
Meeting and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by 
gift an easement to use said street for all purposes for which 
public ways are used in the Town; and 

(2) to accept the gift of land designated as Open Space as shown 
on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: Ford Properties, 
Inc.", said land to be used for conservation purposes and to be 
under the control of the Town of Ipswich Conservation Commission; 
referencing the plans as presented in Article 25 of the Warrant 
for the April 6, 1998, Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board unani- 
mously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 26 

To see if the Town will vote to transfer the administration, 
control and maintenance of a certain parcel of land in the area 
of County Street (Assessor's Map 42A, Parcel 107) from the 
Electric Light Commissioners to the Conservation Commission, and 
to designate said parcel as "Sidney's Reservation"; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Conservation Committee member Wayne Castonguay moved that the 
Town vote to transfer the administration, control and maintenance 
of a certain parcel of land in the area of County Street (Asses- 
sor's Map 42A, Parcel 107) from the Electric Light Commissioners 
to the Conservation Commission, and to designate said parcel as 
"Sidney's Reservation." Seconded. 

Conservation Commission and Finance Committee unanimously recom- 
mended. Board of Selectmen voted 4 to 1 in favor. Finance Commit- 
tee member Joni Soffron spoke in favor. Selectman Edward Rauscher 
explained his reasons for his negative vote. Motion carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 27 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to transfer the administration, 
control, and maintenance of a portion of a parcel of land in the 
area of Town Farm Road (Assessor's Map 13, Parcels 25 and/or 26), 
said portion as described as Parcel A on PLAN OF A PART OF 
ASSESSORS MAP 13, LOTS 25 & 26, property of the Town of Ipswich, 



24 



Ipswich, MA., prepared by Graham Associates, Inc., Engineers, 
Surveyors, Planners, Two Central Street, Ipswich, MA 01938, 
Scale: 1" = 100', dated February 27, 1998 (revision dated 
3/4/98) , and signed by Paul J. Donohoe, Registered Land Surveyor, 
together with the balance of said Parcels 25 and 26 not otherwise 
shown as part of Parcel A; and (2) to reserve to the Town of 
Ipswich the care, custody, and control of Parcel B also as 
described on said plan; a copy of which plan is on file in the 
offices of the Town Clerk and of the Planning Board; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Open Space and Recreation Committee member Jim Berry moved that 
the Town vote (1) to transfer to the Conservation Commission the 
administration, control and maintenance of a portion of a parcel 
of land in the area of Town Farm Road (Assessor's Map 13, Parcels 
25 and/or 26) , said portion as described as Parcel B on PLAN OF A 
PART OF ASSESSORS MAP 13, LOTS 25 & 26, property of the Town of 
Ipswich, Ipswich, MA., prepared by Graham Associates, Inc., 
Engineers, Surveyors, Planners, Two Central Street, Ipswich, MA. 
01938, Scale: 1" = 100', dated February 27, 1998 (revision dated 
3/4/98), and signed by Paul J. Donohoe, Registered Land Surveyor, 
together with the balance of said Parcels 25 and 26 not otherwise 
shown as part of Parcel A, subject to the condition that the 
Conservation Commission shall adopt no regulation or restriction 
with respect to hunting and/or fishing within and/or upon any 
part of the land the administration, control and maintenance of 
which is transferred hereunder; and (2) to reserve to the Town of 
Ipswich the care, custody, and control of Parcel A also as 
described on said plan; a copy of which plan is on file in the 
offices of the Town Clerk and of the Planning Board. Seconded. 

Conservation Commission, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 28 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to purchase and install new floats at the Town Wharf, as the 
Town's local share under a state public access grant program; and 
(2) to raise this appropriation by transferring a sum of money 
from available funds; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $4,200 to purchase and install new floats at the Town 
Wharf, as the Town's local share under a state public access 
grant program; and (2) to raise this appropriation by transfer- 
ring $4,200 from the Waterways Improvement Fund. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 9 

35 



To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Massa- 
chusetts General Laws Chapter 60A, Section 1 (fourth paragraph) 
which exempts former prisoners of war from the payment of certain 
motor vehicle excise taxes; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to accept the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 60A, Section 1 
(fourth paragraph) which exempts former prisoners of war from the 
payment of certain motor vehicle excise taxes. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to transfer to the Board of Select- 
men, for the purpose of conveyance, and to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to convey on such terms that they deem in the best 
interests of the Town all right, title and interest which the 
Town may have in the parcel of land situated in Ipswich and 
bounded as follows: 

Easterly: The presently Westerly line of Vermette Court, one 
hundred (100) feet more or less; Northerly: At the Northwesterly 
intersection of Vermette Court and Washington Street; and Wester- 
ly and Southerly: One hundred (100) feet more or less, by land 
described in deed of Michael Ryan, recorded with the Essex South 
District Registry of Deeds, Book 2578, Page 125. Said land is 
also shown on a Plan of Land in Ipswich conveyed by the Danvers 
Savings Bank to Michael Ryan, April 1, 1914 by John Mourse, Scale 
1" = 100', being a portion of the old gravel pit, Town of I- 
pswich; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to release to 
Helen Geanakos and Alice Geanakos of 3 6 Washington Street, 
Ipswich, MA, land situated in Ipswich and bounded as follows: 

Easterly: The presently Westerly line of Vermette Court, one 
hundred (100) feet more or less; Northerly: At the Northwesterly 
intersection of Vermette Court and Washington Street; and Wester- 
ly and Southerly: One hundred (100) feet more or less, by land 
described in deed of Michael Ryan, recorded with the Essex South 
District Registry of Deeds, Book 2578, Page 125. Said land is 
also shown on a Plan of Land in Ipswich conveyed by the Danvers 
Savings Bank to Michael Ryan, April 1, 1914 by John Mourse, Scale 
1" = 100', being a portion of the old gravel pit, Town of Ips- 
wich. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
Attorney Dan Weiss, a non-resident representing Helen and Alice 
Geanakos, was allowed to speak to the voters. Attorney Weiss said 
he did not know how much Town-owned land, if any, actually exists 
between Vermette Court and the Geanakos property but it is 

36 



necessary to release this parcel in order to get clear title to 
the Geanakos property. (This release has no impact on Vermette 
Court and the Town's right to use it as a public way.) Motion 
carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 31 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000 
for the purpose of developing and distributing a promotional 
brochure; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By 
petition) 

Selectman James Engel moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote . 

ARTICLE 3 3 

To see if the Town will vote to petition the General Court of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts for relief from expenses incurred 
in the Ipswich Public School budget arising from state-mandated, 
unfunded special education services, said petition specifically 
to request that the Commonwealth adequately fund special educa- 
tion costs; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee member Marion Swan moved that the Town of 
Ipswich petition the General Court of the Commonwealth of Massa- 
chusetts to approve legislation before the end of the 1998 
session by which the Commonwealth will assume a significant share 
of the cost of providing state-mandated special education servic- 
es. While the Town of Ipswich strongly supports the provision of 
special education services to students with disabilities, it has 
become intolerable for the cost of these services to be borne 
almost entirely by local property taxes. The cost of providing 
state-mandated special education in Ipswich has more than doubled 
in the past five years and results in insufficient revenue being 
available to support other basic educational and municipal 
services. Seconded. 

Finance Committee, Board of Selectmen and School Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 34 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money which have a direct 
impact on the levy for the next ensuing fiscal year, as contained 
in this warrant, for the purpose of completing a budget which is 
balanced and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of 
Proposition two and one-half, so called; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that action on this article be post- 
poned indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 



37 



It was moved, seconded and so voted to adjourn the 3 65th Annual 
Town Meeting. The meeting was adjourned at 11:45 p.m. Moderator 
James Grimes thanked everyone who had a role in the town meeting 
and reminded voters to vote at the VFW Hall on Monday, April 

13th. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting 
houses in the Town, by publication at least seven days prior to 
the time for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, or 
having a general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this Ninth day of March in the year of 
our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Eight. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 
James R. Engel 
Edward B. Rauscher 
Patrick J. McNally 
Eugene A. Hailson 
Bradford H. Hill 




Attending the Annual Town Meeting at the Middle School on 
April 6 were 254 voters. The quorum is 200 voters. Town Clerk 
Frances A. Richards (left) keeps track of the vote counts 
while Moderator A. James Grimes (right) conducts the meeting. 
(Photo courtesy of The Ipswich Observer ) 



38 



1998 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 

directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 

qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the gymnasium of the 

Ipswich Middle School, 25 Green Street, in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, 

THE NINETEENTH OF OCTOBER, 1998, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, 

then and there to act on the following articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the meeting to order at 7:47 p.m. 
with 200 voters present. The final count was 284 at 9 p.m. The 
Moderator introduced the new Superintendent of Schools, Richard 
Korb. Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag led by Supt . 
Korb, it was moved, seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. Mr. 
Grimes informed the voters about town meeting procedures and the 
method of making an amendment to a warrant article. The Moderator 
announced that there would be a five minute limit on speeches and 
personal comments would not be tolerated. Tellers appointed by the 
Moderator were: Betty Dorman, Bill Wasserman and Gerry Hannibal. 
Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and Paige was Town Counsel. 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to amend its action previously taken under Article 8 of the 
April 06, 1998, Annual Town Meeting (the FY99 Municipal 
Operating Budget) , by raising and appropriating an additional 
sum of money, and/or by transferring sums of money between 
departmental accounts, and/or by transferring sums of money 
from available funds; and 

2) to appropriate a sum of money, in addition to that appropriated 
under Article 12 of the April 06, 1998, Annual Town Meeting 

(the FY99 Water Division Budget) to fund the provisions of a 
collective bargaining agreement with Local #2905, AFSCME and 
for other purposes; said appropriation to be raised by the 
transfer of an equal sum of money from water surplus; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen James Engel moved that the Town 
vote : 

1) to amend its action previously taken under Article 8 of the 
April 06, 1998, Annual Town Meeting (the FY99 Municipal 
Operating Budget) by: 

a) increasing the appropriation in the Miscellaneous Finance 
Salary Transfer account by $24,446, to fund retroactive 
payments for the AFSCME Local #2 905 (Labor and Trades 

39 



Group) for FY98, said sum to be raised by transferring 
$24,446 from free cash; 

b) transferring from: 

Misc. Fin. Salary Transfer account $ 42,066 
Reserve Fund 15,000 

transferring to: 

Highway Salaries & Wages 16,791 

Forestry Salaries & Wages 5,358 

Equip. Maint . Salaries & Wages 2,959 

Cemeteries and Parks Salaries & Wages 13,220 

Transfer Station Salaries & Wages 2,277 

Town Hall Maint. Salaries & Wages 1,93 

Library Salaries & Wages 1,857 

Wastewater Treatment Salaries & Wages 12,674 

c) transferring from: 

Elections Expenses 1,000 

MIS Expenses 500 

Assessing Expenses 300 

Treasurer/Collector Expenses 3,350 

Town Clerk Expenses 188 

transferring to: 

Accounting Expenses 5,338 

transferring from: 

Historical Commission Expenses 225 

Conservation Commission Expenses 125 

transferring to: 

Planning Board Expenses 350 

d) increasing the appropriation in the Library Salary 
Transfer account by $2,500, said sum to be raised by 
transferring $2,500 from free cash; 

e) increasing the appropriation in the Cemeteries and 
Parks Capital Outlay by $28,000, said sum to be funded 
by transfer of $15,000 from the Miscellaneous Finance 

(Insurance) account and by transferring an additional 
$13,000 from the reserve fund account; 

f) increasing the appropriation in the Miscellaneous 
Finance Budget by $45,000, said sum to be transferred 
from free cash; 

g) transferring $1,800 from Expenses to Salaries & Wages 
in the Building Inspector Budget; 

h) transferring $1,000 from the Miscellaneous Finance 

(Insurance) Budget to Conservation Commission Expenses; 



40 






and 



so that the Municipal Operating Budget, 

as amended, shall total: $ 9,442,770 

And the funds to be transferred as offsets, 

as amended, shall total: 577,197 

Leaving the net to be raised and assessed, 

as amended: $ 8,865,573 

2) to appropriate $28,638, in addition to that appropriated under 
Article 12 of the April 06, 1998, Annual Town Meeting (the FY99 
Water Division Budget) to fund the provisions of a collective 
bargaining agreement with Local #2905, AFSCME, said 
appropriation to be raised by the transfer of $28,638 from 
water surplus. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money to 
fund its share of the FY99 operating and debt service expenses of 
the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman/Ipswich Whittier Representative Eugene Hailson moved that 
the Town raise and appropriate $114,021 to fund its share of the 
FY99 operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional 
Vocational Technical High School. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended the motion. 

Finance Committee member Jamie Fay moved that the motion on Article 
2 be amended to replace the amount of $114,021 with $104,097. 
Seconded. 

Finance Committee and School Committee unanimously supported the 
motion as amended; Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended 
against the motion as amended. 

The voice vote on the amendment was inconclusive. On a hand count, 
the amendment passed with 146 in favor and 84 against. The main 
motion as amended carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate and/or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills 
incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to raise and 

41 



appropriate the sum of $1,665.62 to pay unpaid bills incurred in 
prior years and remaining unpaid: 

Conservation Commission Expense: 

Ben Meadows Company $ 162.72 

MIS Department Expenses: 

PC Connection 24.90 

Fire Department Expense: 
MIPSS Integrated Public 
Safety Solution 50.00 

Miscellaneous Finance: 
Insurance MIIA Property 
& Casualty Group 1,428 . 00 



$1,665.62 



Seconded 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to amend its action taken under Article 32 of the warrant for 
the April 06, 1998, Annual Town Meeting, by reducing the 
appropriation from the stabilization fund as offset revenue; 

2) to amend its action taken under Article 10 of the warrant for 
the April 06, 1998, annual Town Meeting (the FY99 School 
Operating Budget) by reducing the appropriation for anticipated 
debt service on the bonds authorized under Article 11 of the 
October 17, 1996, Special Town Meeting; and 

3) to amend its action taken under Article 10 of the warrant for 
the April 06, 1998, Annual Town Meeting (the FY99 School 
Operating Budget) by appropriating an additional sum of money 
to pay the debt service on the proceeds of borrowing authorized 
under Article 12 of the April 01, 1996, Annual Town Meeting, 
and to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by 
taxes, transfer from available funds, or otherwise; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman George Jewell moved that the Town vote to 
amend its action taken under Article 32 of the warrant for the 
April 06, 1998, Annual Town Meeting, by reducing the appropriation 
from the stabilization fund as offset revenue from $250,000 to 
$101,125. Seconded. 

School Committee, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 



42 






ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to amend its action under Article 9 of the April 01, 1996, 
Annual Town Meeting, by changing the purpose for which moneys 
appropriated thereunder may be borrowed, from : "survey, design 
and undertake repairs to roads and bridges under the provisions 
of Chapter 90, and to obtain any materiel and/or services 
incidental thereto", to: "survey, design, and undertake 
repairs to roads and bridges, inclusive of sidewalks, retaining 
walls, sea walls and other appurtenances thereto, in whole or 
in part under the provisions of Chapter 90, and to obtain any 
materiel and/or services incidental thereto"; and 

2) in conjunction with said appropriation, to authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to acquire easements and/or other interests in 
land by purchase, gift, leave, eminent domain, or otherwise; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to appropriate a sum of money for remodeling, reconstructing or 
making extraordinary repairs to the Ipswich Electric Light 
plant, including purchasing and installing electric meters and 
obtaining any materiel and/or services necessary and 
appurtenant thereto; 

2) to determine whether this appropriation shall be raised by 
transfer from available funds or by borrowing; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen James Engel moved that the Town 
vote (1) to appropriate the sum of $900,000 for remodeling, 
reconstructing or making extraordinary repairs to the Ipswich 
Electric Light plant, including purchasing and installing electric 
meters and obtaining any materiel and/or services necessary and 
appurtenant thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state, and/or private 
grants or gifts without further appropriation thereof; and (3) to 
raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes 
under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, 
Section 8. Seconded. 



43 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to adopt a resolution requesting that the town administration 
include, within the scope of services for contracted trash 
collection, provision for said services to be rendered to all 
townhouse condominiums located in Ipswich; and 

2) to raise and appropriate a sum of money, in addition to that 
appropriated under the municipal operating budget for FY99, to 
pay for said additional services; 

or to take any other action relative thereto 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote 1) to adopt a 
resolution requesting that the town administration include, within 
the scope of services for contracted trash collection, provision 
for said services to be rendered to all townhouse condominiums 
located in Ipswich commencing in FY2000. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Official Zoning Map of 
the Town of Ipswich by changing the zoning classification of the 
properties at 42 and 44 Essex Road (Assessor's Map 54C, Parcels 23 
and 24, respectively) from the Rural Residence A (RRA) District to 
the Highway Business (HB) District as shown on the attached map, 
which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk and the Department 
of Planning & Development; or to take any other action relative 
thereto 

= REZONE FROM RRA TO HB 





Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that action on this 
article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 



44 



The Planning Board recommended indefinite postponement by a vote of 
2-2. The Board of Selectmen voted 3-2 in favor of indefinite 
postponement. The Finance Committee voted 5-1 against indefinite 
postponement . 

Miss Hagadorn said the Planning Board felt that they needed more 
time to study the whole area. 

John Bruni, speaking as a private citizen and not as a member of 
the Finance Committee, urged voters to at least consider discussing 
this article and to vote against indefinite postponement. 

Herman Nelson, an Essex Road neighbor, spoke in favor of postpone- 
ment and regarded the proposed change as " spot- zoning" . 

On a hand count with 140 in favor and 83 against, the motion to 
indefinitely postpone action on this article passed. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION VI . DIMENSIONAL AND 
DENSITY REGULATIONS as follows: 

1) amend TABLE OF DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS as follows: 

place under the DISTRICT column, after "Rural Residence (RRA 
and RRC) and Intown Residence", the footnote "18"; and 

under the heading ACCESSORY BUILDINGS AND STRUCTURES, within 
the row for Rural Residence B (RRB) and under the side and rear 
minimum setback columns, remove footnote 18./ and 

2) amend TABLE OF DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS FOOTNOTES, 
by amending Footnote 18 as follows: 

amend the first sentence of the footnote by adding, before "The 
provisions of this Subsection, the words "Notwithstanding the 
provisions of SECTION II. B. of this bylaw,"; and 

amend paragraph "c." by adding, to the beginning of the 
sentence, the words "in the RRB District,"; and 

add a new paragraph, "g.", said paragraph to read as follows: 

"g. in the IR, RRA, and RRC Districts, the proposed changes do 
not exceed one hundred (100%) percent of the floor area and/or 
land area in use at the time the structure or use became 
nonconforming." ; and 

add, after the last sentence under footnote 18, the following: 

"Notwithstanding the provisions of this subsection, the Zoning 
Enforcement Officer shall have the authority to require that a 

45 



variance or special permit be granted by the permit granting 
authority prior to the issuance of a building permit if, in the 
Officer's opinion, the proposed work may: (i) impede minimum 
sight distance requirements as established by the American 
Association of State Highway Transportation Officials (AASHTO) ; 
and/or (ii) prevent adequate access to the site by emergency 
vehicles . " ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION 
VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS as follows: 

1) amend TABLE OF DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS as follows: 

place under the DISTRICT column, after "Rural Residence (RRA 
and RRC) and Intown Residence", the footnote "18"; and 

2) amend TABLE OF DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS FOOTNOTES, 
by amending Footnote 18 as follows: 

amend paragraph "c." by adding, to the beginning of the 
sentence, the words "in the RRB District,"; and 

add a new paragraph, "g.", said paragraph to read as follows: 

"g. the proposed changes do not exceed one hundred (100%) 

percent of the floor area and/or land area in use at the 
time the structure or use became nonconforming." ; and 

add, after the last sentence under footnote 18, the following: 

"Notwithstanding the provisions of this subsection, the Zoning 
Enforcement Officer shall have the authority to require that a 
variance or special permit be granted by the permit granting 
authority prior to the issuance of a building permit if, in the 
Officer's opinion, the proposed work may: (i) impede minimum 
sight distance requirements as established by the American 
Association of State Highway Transportation Officials (AASHTO) ; 
and/or (ii) prevent adequate access to the site by emergency 
vehicles . " 
Seconded. 

Planning Board unanimously recommended in favor. Board of 
Selectmen voted 3-2 in favor. The Finance Committee was 
uncomfortable making a recommendation at town meeting on this 
article because they did not have an opportunity to discuss it. 

Carl Gardner spoke against the motion and moved that Article 9 be 
indefinitely postponed. Seconded. 

Geoffrey Rand of 3 6 Water Street agreed with Mr. Gardner and spoke 
in favor of indefinite postponement. 



46 






The motion to indefinitely postpone Article 9 carried by majority 
voice vote . 

ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND 
DENSITY REGULATIONS , subsection "I. Frontage Exception for Larger 
Lots " by deleting paragraph 2. and substituting in lieu thereof the 
following: 

"2. Any lot laid out under the provisions of this subsection "I." 
shall: 

(a) not be further subdivided without approval of a definitive 
subdivision plan; and 

(b) require a special permit from the Planning Board if it is 
located within one thousand (1000) feet of two or more 
lots created under this subsection "I." The Planning 
Board shall only issue a special permit if it finds that 
the addition of a lot created under this subsection: 

(i) is sufficiently separated from other such lots; and 

(ii) is preferable to the alternative methods of 
developing the site."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 10 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

The Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended in favor. 

On a hand count with 134 in favor and 15 against, the motion 
passed. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich, by amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS D. 
Table of Use Regulations by: 

amending Footnotes to Use Regulations, Footnote 19, by deleting 
the phrase "Fences or walls shall be subject to the following 
requirements:" and substituting in lieu thereof the following: 
"Fences or walls need not comply with any of the setback 
requirements in this zoning bylaw. They shall, however, be 
subject to the following requirements:"; 

47 



or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 11 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended in favor. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich by: 

Amending SECTION IX: SPECIAL REGULATIONS , subsection H. Great 
Estate Preservation Development (GEPD) , as follows: 

1) Amend "2. Permitted Uses." by: 

a. amending paragraph "a." by adding, after the existing 
language, the following phrase: " , except that residential 
dwelling use shall not exceed twenty-five (25%) percent of 
the maximum floor area which may be developed pursuant to 
this GEPD zoning;"; and 

b. amending paragraph "f." by eliminating " (ii) " in its 
entirety and renumbering " (iii) " to "(ii)"; and 

2) Amend "3. Density Standards" as follows: 

a. amend paragraph "a. Minimum Lot Size ", by: 

adding, after "A GEPD may be permitted on", the words "a lot 
which: " ; and 

amending paragraph (i) by deleting the words "a lot having" 
at the beginning of the first sentence and substituting in 
lieu thereof the word "has", deleting the words "two hundred 
(200) " in the first sentence and substituting in lieu 
thereof "sixty (60)", deleting the words "two hundred (200)" 
in the second sentence and substituting in lieu thereof 
"sixty (60)", and by adding to the end of the paragraph, 
after "below", the word " ; and "; and 

amending paragraph (ii) by adding the word "is" at the 
beginning of the paragraph; and 

amending paragraph (iii) by adding the word "contains" at 
the beginning of the paragraph; and 

b. amend paragraph "b. Floor Area of Development " by: 

48 



* 



amending paragraph (i) by deleting the word "one-acre" in 
the second sentence and substituting in lieu thereof the 
words "detached single-family"; and 

amending paragraph (ii) by deleting the word "the Great 
Estate and supporting structures, which are" in the second 
sentence and substituting in lieu thereof the words "all 
buildings and structures on the site"; and 

3) Amend "4. Development Requirements" as follows: 

a. amend paragraph "(c)", subparagraph (iii) , by: adding, 
after "nonprofit corporation", the words "or trust"; adding, 
after the words "open space", the words "and/or preservation 
of agricultural land"; and by replacing "Section 31 and 33" 
with the words "Sections 31 to 33"; and 

b. amend paragraph "(c)", subparagraph (iv) , by: replacing 
"Section 31 and 33" with the words "Sections 31 to 33"; 
deleting "in favor of the Town and which" and substituting 
in lieu thereof "in favor of either the Town or, upon the 
approval of the Planning Board, a nonprofit corporation or 
trust, the principal purpose of which is the conservation of 
open space. The conservation restriction"; and by adding, 
after the words "in an open or natural state," the words "or 
an agricultural use,"; 

c. amend paragraph " (d) ", subparagraph " (i) ", by deleting from 
the first sentence the word "landscaped" and substituting in 
lieu thereof the word "vegetated" 

d. amend paragraph "(e) Streets and Further Subdivision :", by 
deleting from the second sentence the words "two hundred 

(200) " and substituting in lieu thereof the words "sixty 
(60)"; and 

4) Amend the third sentence under "7. Preliminary Review" by 
deleting, after "professional landscape architect," the word 
"and"; and by adding after "professional civil engineer", the 
words "and one or more residents from the neighborhood in which 
the GEPD is proposed."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 12 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended in favor. 

Carl Gardner, a member of the committee studying the Great Estates 
By-Law, produced a set of slides and a projector and offered some 

49 



information to the voters on the Great Estates in Ipswich. Mr. 
Gardner opposed the motion to reduce the minimum lot size require- 
ment for Great Estate Preservation Developments. Cathy Savoie, 
another committee member studying the Great Estate By-Law, also 
spoke against the motion. Mr. Gardner continued to speak about the 
other great estates and was stopped by the Moderator. Mr. Grimes 
told Mr. Gardner that he wasn't allowed to give an overview of the 
Great Estates By-Law; that he could only bring up new information 
that dealt with the proposed changes. It was moved, seconded and 
withdrawn to extend the time limit for Mr. Gardner to speak. 
Selectman Edward Rauscher and Coco McCabe yielded their time so 
that Mr. Gardner could continue. 

Mr. Gardner moved to amend Article 12 by deleting all of the 
language contained under paragraph 2) a. of this article. Said 
language deals with "Minimum Lot Size". Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Town 
Planner unanimously opposed the amendment . The amendment failed to 
pass by majority voice vote. 

The voice vote on the main motion was inconclusive. On a hand 
count with 155 in favor and 7 against, the main motion passed. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich by: 

Amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS as follows: 

1) amend D. Table of Use Regulations by attaching a new footnote 
"21." to "Research offices or establishments devoted to 
research and development activities" within said Table; and 

2) amend FOOTNOTES TO USE REGULATIONS by adding footnote "21.", 
said footnote to read as follows: 

"21. In a Great Estate Preservation Development (GEPD) , the 
processing of biotechnological or pharmaceutical products 
arising out of, or substantially similar to, such research and 
development activities, is allowed; provided, however, that (a) 
not more than thirty-five (35%) of the maximum floor area shall 
be exclusively devoted to such processing, and (b) the Board 
determines, upon consultation with the Board of Health and the 
Water Commissioners, that said processing use is not detrimen- 
tal to the health, safety, and welfare of the community."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that action on this 
article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

50 



ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich, by amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS as 
follows : 

by inserting the following additional definition in the correct 
alphabetical sequence: 

"MOBILE HOME: A dwelling unit built on a chassis and 
containing complete electrical, plumbing and sanitary 
facilities and designed to be installed on a temporary or 
permanent foundation for permanent living quarters."; and 

by modifying the definition of "LOT LINE, REAR" by deleting the 
language in its entirety and substituting in lieu thereof the 
following: 

"LOT LINE, REAR: Except for a corner lot, the lot line 
opposite or farthest from the street upon which the lot derives 
its frontage. On a corner lot, any line or lines which are not 
a front line and do not intersect with a front lot line shall 
be considered rear lot lines. (See Diagram 1 above)"; and 

by modifying the definition of "DWELLING, MULTI- FAMILY" by deleting 
the language in its entirety and substituting in lieu thereof the 
following: 

"DWELLING, MULTI-FAMILY: A building designed as, and/or 
containing three (3) or more dwelling units, or a building 
containing one or more permitted non-residential uses on the 
ground floor, or on the ground and other floors, and also 
containing: (a) one or more dwelling units above the ground 
floor; or (b) no more than one dwelling unit on the ground 
floor. " ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 14 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimous- 
ly recommended in favor. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich, by amending " SECTION X. SITE PLAN REVIEW, 
B. Applicability " as follows: 

At the end of the paragraph, delete the period, and add the 
following phrase : 

51 



" , unless a site plan has been submitted and approved in 
accordance with the requirements set forth in this section."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that the Town vote to amend 
the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, by amending 
SECTION X. SITE PLAN REVIEW, B. Applicability as follows: 

At the end of the paragraph, delete the period, and add the 
following phrase: 

" , unless a site plan has been submitted and approved in 
accordance with the requirements set forth in this section." 
Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimous- 
ly recommended in favor. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich, " SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS A. Open 
Space Preservation (Cluster) Zoning (OSPZ)" " by: 

deleting paragraph 1. in its entirety and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: 

"1. Purpose: The purpose of the Open Space Preservation 
(Cluster) Zoning By-law is to: 

a) conserve the Town's significant open space and to protect 
its natural features, including historic farms and 
landscapes, wetlands, forests, the Ipswich River, and the 
Area of Critical Environmental Concern (ACEC) ; 

b) foster housing patterns which are sensitive to and 
accommodate a site's physical characteristics; 

c) encourage the use of open space for agricultural use, 
conservation and/or passive recreation use; 

d) promote more efficient provision of streets, utilities and 
other public services by allowing a concentration of 
dwelling units without an increase in overall density."; and 

amending "2. Permitted Uses" by: 

renumbering "2. Permitted Uses" to "3. Permitted Uses"; and 

adding "common driveways up to five lots" to the list of permitted 
principal uses; and 

inserting a new paragraph "2.", said paragraph to read as follows: 

52 



"2. Applicability: Any proposed development in the Town of 
Ipswich which would create more than six (6) single-family 
attached or detached dwellings, on a property or set of 
commonly- owned contiguous properties containing a minimum 
of five (5) acres, shall be required to submit a special 
permit application to the Planning Board for Open Space 
Preservation (Cluster) Zoning in accordance with the 
provisions of this subsection. The applicant may also 
submit a conventional subdivision plan at the same time, 
in accordance with the Rules and Regulations Governing the 
Subdivision of Land in Ipswich. The Planning Board shall, 
in compliance with Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40A, 
Section 9, hold a public hearing on the proposed Open 
Space Preservation (Cluster) application, and a concurrent 
public hearing on the proposed conventional subdivision, 
if applicable. In the event both an Open Space 
Preservation (Cluster) plan and a conventional subdivision 
plan are submitted, prior to the close of the public 
hearing, the Planning Board shall recommend which plan it 
considers most beneficial to the Town, and the applicant 
shall, also prior to the close of the public hearing, 
elect which plan he wishes to pursue, and shall inform the 
Planning Board of his choice in writing. For subdivisions 
which would create five or fewer lots, on a property or 
set of commonly- owned properties containing a minimum of 
five (5) acres, an applicant may submit a special permit 
application for Open Space Preservation (Cluster) Zoning, 
in preference to filing a conventional subdivision plan. 
Any special permit application submitted under the 
provisions of this subsection which involves the 
subdivision of land shall be subject to the approval of 
the Planning Board under the Rules and Regulations 
Governing the Subdivision of Land in Ipswich."/ and 

renumbering paragraphs "3. Density Standards:" through "5. Adoption 
of Rules and Regulations:" as paragraphs "4.", "5.", and "7.", 
respectively; 

amending renumbered paragraph "4. Density Standards:" as follows: 

delete "a. Minimum Tract Size" in its entirety; 

delete the headings "b. Number of Lots", "(1) Base Density:", "(2) 
Wetlands/Coastal Exclusion:", and "(3) Maximum Density" and 
substitute in lieu thereof, respectively, the headings "a. Base 
Density:"; "b. Wetlands/Coastal Exclusion:", and "c. Maximum 
Density: " ; 

delete the words "one-acre zoning requirements" from the first 
sentence and substitute in lieu thereof "zoning requirements for 
detached single-family dwelling units"; 

under relettered paragraph "(b) Wetlands/Coastal Exclusion", delete 
the second sentence and substitute in lieu thereof "For purposes of 

53 



determining lot area(s) the Federal Insurance Floodplain Maps 
(FIRM), 310 CMR 10.00 and the Town of Ipswich General Wetlands By- 
Law shall be used to identify floodplain and wetland areas."; and 

amending renumbered paragraph "5. Development Requirements:" as 
follows : 

amend c. by: deleting from the first sentence the words 
"twenty-five (25) percent" and substituting in lieu thereof 
"thirty (30) percent"; and 

deleting the last paragraph and substituting in lieu thereof: 
"The Town of Ipswich, through this bylaw, encourages the use of 
the open space for agricultural, conservation or passive 
recreational use." 

amend d. by: deleting paragraph " (6) " in its entirety and 
substituting in lieu thereof 

11 (6) The Planning Board shall require a buffer between the tract 
being built upon and other lots only if it determines that a 
buffer is necessary to protect significant natural features 
and to achieve the harmonious integration of the proposed 
development with surrounding properties."; 

add a new paragraph, "e.", said paragraph to read as follows: 

"e. Application and Review Process 

All special permit applications for Open Space Preservation 
(Cluster) Zoning shall be made and filed on the appropriate 
application form. For an application to be considered 
complete, it shall provide all information required by the 
Rules and Regulations Governing Granting of Special Permits, 
available from the Department of Planning and Development. 

If a proposed development filed under this subsection also 
requires subdivision approval, the applicant shall submit, 
along with the special permit application, a subdivision 
concept plan. The concept plan should address the general 
features of the land, and give approximate configurations of 
the lots and roadways. Imaginative and creative land use 
planning should be applied, with the aim of preventing damage 
to the landscape, topography and valuable and nonrenewable 
natural resources of the Town. The concept plan shall be 
prepared by a registered professional land surveyor and a 
registered professional landscape architect, and the plan shall 
include all information required in the Planning Board's rules 
and regulations, as described in paragraph 7. of this 
subsection A. 

In designating the open space, the applicant shall apply the 
guidelines adopted by the Planning Board in May of 1997, 
entitled CRITERIA FOR EVALUATING PROPOSED OPEN SPACE. To 

54 



facilitate the identification of appropriate open space within 
a proposed development, the Planning Board shall, within 
forty- five days of the special permit application, advise the 
applicant of significant natural features on the property. 
Prior to identifying these features, the Board shall seek the 
recommendation of the Open Space Committee. The approved 
special permit shall incorporate protection of the natural 
features to the greatest extent possible. 

If the Planning Board approves a Special Permit for an open 
space preservation development requiring subdivision approval, 
the applicant shall then submit a definitive subdivision plan 
to the Planning Board under the Rules and Regulations governing 
the subdivision of land in the Town of Ipswich. Although the 
applicant has the option of submitting a preliminary plan 
instead of a definitive plan, the approved special permit will 
be considered to have served the purpose of a preliminary 
subdivision plan. 

The Planning Board shall reconsider the aforementioned 
subdivision concept plan if there is substantial variation 
between the preliminary or definitive plan and the concept 
plan. A substantial variation shall be defined as an increase 
in the number of building lots, a decrease in the open space 
acreage, a change in the layout which causes dwelling units or 
road ways to be placed significantly closer to a dwelling unit 
within five hundred (500) feet of the project, and/or a change 
in the general development pattern. If the Planning Board 
finds that a substantial variation exists, it shall hold a 
public hearing on the modifications to the concept plan."; and 

Relettering subsections "e." and "f." as " f . " and "g."; and 

adding a new paragraph, "6. Common Driveways", said paragraph to 
read as follows: 

" 6 . Common Driveways . 

Common driveways serving no more than five residential lots 
may be allowed in Open Space Preservation Zoning Develop- 
ments, provided that they meet the following requirements: 

a. The common driveway shall satisfy one of the following 
conditions : 

(1) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to 
be served by the proposed common driveway would 
require curb cuts which are separated by less than 
sixty (60) feet along the exterior street line. 

(2) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to 
be served by the proposed common driveway would 
allow no alternative but to cross a "Wetland 
Resource Area", as defined, by Massachusetts General 

55 



Laws Chapter 131, Section 40, and/or the Town of 
Ipswich Wetlands Protection Bylaw, or to cross a 
"Flood Plain" as described in SECTION IX- D of the 
Zoning By-law. 

(3) One or more alternative individual driveways which 
would be necessary in the absence of the proposed 
common driveway would intersect the roadway at a 
point of insufficient traffic sight distance, as 
determined by the Ipswich Planning Board. 

(4) The provision of driveways to the lots to be served 
by the proposed common driveway would adversely 
affect a significant natural feature or vista. 

b. The common driveway complies with SECTION IX. E. 2., 
paragraphs a. through d. , of this Zoning By-Law. 

c. The common driveway shall access the property over the 
frontage of at least one of the lots being served by the 
driveway. 

d. The owners of the properties to be served by the common 
driveway must provide evidence to the Building Inspector 
that they have rights, either by deed or perpetual 
easement, to the common driveway. 

e. The common driveways shall provide adequate access and 
turnaround for vehicles including moving vans, 
ambulances, fire and police vehicles. To provide such 
adequate access, the common driveway shall be built to 
meet the following standards: 



(1) Width 

(2) Turnaround 



(3) Pavement 



Sixteen (16) feet minimum 

cul-de-sac having an outside paving 
diameter of at least 90 feet. As an 
alternative, the Planning Board may 
allow a "T" or "Y" shaped turnaround. 

Class I, Type 1-1 plant -mixed 
bituminous concrete, in accordance 
with Appendix 1(A) (5 and 6) of the 
Rules and Regulations Governing the 
Subdivision of Land in Ipswich, 
Massachusetts 



(4) Grade 

(5) Leveling Area 



10% maximum 

If the grade of the common driveway 
exceeds six (6) percent on the 
approach to an intersection, a 
leveling area with a slope of not 
more than four (4) percent shall be 



.56 



provided for a distance not less than 
fifty (50) feet from the intersecting 
street . 

The width, grade and leveling area standards 
specified above shall apply only to that portion of 
a driveway which is used in common by more than two 
(2) lots. 

f. If the terminus of the common driveway is greater than 
500 feet from an existing hydrant, as measured along 
said driveway, an eight -inch diameter water main and 
hydrant acceptable to the Department of Utilities shall 
be installed. 

g. The special permit approval shall be subject to a 
covenant by and between the developer and the Planning 
Board recorded in the chain of title and running with 
the land, on a form approved by the Planning Board, 
acknowledging that the common driveway special permit 
was granted in consideration of the conditions contained 
within the special permit and the grant of covenant, and 
that the common driveway is a private driveway that 
serves more than one (1) lot, and the owner, his heirs, 
executors, successors and assigns, agree that the common 
driveway shall never be submitted to Town Meeting for a 
vote to have it become an accepted street. This 
paragraph authorizes the Planning Board to accept the 
covenant on behalf of the Town. 

h. The special permit approval shall require the applicant 
to record with the permit a declaration of covenants and 
easements which provides for a method of maintenance of 
the drive, and which obligates that present and future 
owners of the lots be responsible for the maintenance of 
the common driveway."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 16 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board voted 4-1 in favor. Planning Board member Jack 
Beagan spoke against the motion. Board of Selectmen and Open Space 
Committee unanimously recommended in favor. 

On a hand count with 14 9 in favor and 7 against, the motion passed. 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law 
of the Town of Ipswich by: 

57 



1) amending Section III. Definitions , by adding the following 
definition, in the proper alphabetical sequence: 

"ACCESSORY INLAW APARTMENT: A separate dwelling unit within a 
single family dwelling. The accessory apartment shall contain 
not more than one (1) bedroom and one (1) bathroom; shall not 
exceed 800 S.F. of gross floor area; and shall be occupied by a 
maximum of two (2) persons related within the third degree of 
consanguinity to the record owner of the lot . " ; 

2) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use Regulations , 
within said Table under the heading "ACCESSORY USE" by adding 
the use "In-law apartment" and assigning a SBA designation for 
the RRA, RRB, RRC, and IR District columns, and a "-" 
designation for the remaining districts; 

3) amending Section IX: Special Regulations , by adding the 
following subsection: 

"J. Accessory In-Law Apartment : 

1 . Purpose and Intent : 

The intent of this subsection is to allow accessory 
apartments in conforming and owner-occupied single- 
family dwellings. Its purpose is to meet the special 
housing needs of families living in these dwellings in 
the Town of Ipswich. 

2. Applicability 

The Zoning Board of Appeals may grant a Special Permit 
for the alteration of a single-family dwelling to include 
an accessory in-law apartment in any residential 
district, subject to the following provisions: 

a. The applicant shall designate the family member (s) who 
will occupy the accessory in-law apartment and the 
applicant's relationship to the family member (s) . 

b. The alterations shall be limited to only one (1) 
structure on the lot, the principal dwelling, and 
shall not involve the expansion of the footprint of 
the existing structure. 

c. The principal dwelling shall be occupied by the record 
owner of the lot . 

d. Accessory in-law apartments shall be allowed only 
within single- family dwellings which existed prior to 
September 1, 1998. 

e. The sanitary disposal system for the accessory in-law 
apartment and principal structure shall comply with 



58 



the applicable Ipswich Board of Health and Title V 
regulations or shall be served by Town sewer. 

f. Utilities such as water, electric, and gas necessary 
for the accessory in-law apartment shall be extensions 
of the existing utilities serving the principal single 
family dwelling. No new utility services or meters 
shall be installed for the use of the accessory in-law 
apartment . 

g. Prior to the issuance of a special permit, the owner 
applicant shall be required to file a declaration of 
covenants with the Registry of Deeds. This declara- 
tion shall be in favor of the Town of Ipswich and 
shall include conditions h. and j . as described below. 

h. The Special Permit shall be issued to the record owner 
of the lot and shall run with the owner and not with 
the lot. The Special Permit shall terminate upon the 
following: 

i) Death of the designated family member or death of 
both designated family members, if two were 
designated. 

ii) Change of residence of the designated family 

member or change of residence of both designated 
family members, if two were designated. 

iii) Change of residence of the record owner of the 
lot. 

iv) Transfer of ownership of the lot . 

i. The Special Permit shall be recorded at the Registry 
of Deeds or Land Court against the title of the record 
owner of the lot. Prior to the issuance of a building 
permit, the applicant must submit proof of the 
recording of the special permit and the declaration of 
covenants . 

j . Within 60 days of the termination of the Special 
Permit under the provisions of Paragraph h. , the 
kitchen facility shall be removed from the accessory 
in-law apartment unless a new application is filed 
with the Board of Appeals. The new application may be 
for the designation of different family member (s) or 
by a new owner of the lot. The new application shall 
comply with all requirements of these Regulations. 

k. The Building Inspector shall issue a Certificate of 
Verification that the kitchen facility has been 
removed and that the Special Permit has been 
terminated. This certificate shall be recorded at the 

59 



Registry of Deeds or Land Court and proof of recording 
shall be submitted to the Building Inspector within 3 
days of issuance. 

1. Occupancy permits for Accessory In-law apartments 
shall be renewed annually by the Building Inspector. 
For the purpose of annual occupancy permit renewal, 
the Building Inspector shall have the right to inspect 
the premises to determine compliance per requirements 
of this Bylaw and the Special Permit. 

Violation of any of the above provisions shall be subject to 
enforcement by the Building Inspector in accordance with the 
provisions of SECTION XI . ADMINISTRATION of the Zoning By-Law."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 17 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town 
Meeting, with the following change: under Section J. 2, delete 
subsections (j) and (k) in their entirety. Seconded. 

Planning Board and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Board of Selectmen voted 4-1 in favor. 

David Standley, Septic System Management Committee consultant, 
moved to amend Article 17 of the Warrant for the Special Town 
Meeting by revising in Section 3 thereof the proposed Subsection J. 
"Accessory In-Law Aprtment : " , Subpart 2.e., by inserting after the 
word "regulations" the following phrase "provided, that compliance 
of the sanitary disposal system shall not require the application 
of Subpart E of 310 CMR 15.00,"; so that Subsection J. 2. E. shall 
read "The sanitary disposal system for the accessory in-law 
apartment and principal structure shall comply with the applicable 
Ipswich Board of Health and Title V regulations, provided, that 
compliance of the sanitary disposal system shall not require the 
application of Subpart E of 310 CMR 15.00, or shall be served by 
Town sewer." Seconded. 

The Moderator called for a recess to check the amendment with Town 
Counsel. The amendment was in order. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4-1 against the amendment. Finance 
Committee unanimously opposed the amendment. The Planning Board 
voted 3-1 in favor of the amendment. 

Motion carried by majority voice vote on the amendment. On a hand 
count with 134 in favor and 4 against, the main motion as amended 
passed. 

ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote: 

60 



. 



1) to accept Adeline Drive and Alderson Drive as town streets as 
shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: Adeline A. 
Perley Trust, scale: 1" to 40 feet, dated May 27, 1993, and 
revised on 7/6/93, 7/13/93, 7/19/93, 7/30/93, 8/5/93 and 
8/25/93, prepared by Civil Environmental Consultants, Bruce P. 
Eaton, Registered Professional Land Surveyor and James Alfred 
O'Day, Professional Engineer, and recorded at the Essex South 
District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 287, Plan 32, a copy of 
which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and 

2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an 
easement to use said streets for all purposes for which public 
ways are used in the Town; 

3) to accept Abbott Lane as a town street as shown on the 
"Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: Hood Farm Realty Trust, 
Edmond LeClair, Trustee, scale: as noted, dated October 27, 
1995, and revised on 1/15/96 and 2/20/96, prepared by Hancock 
Survey Associates, Inc., Wayne C. Jalbert, Registered 
Professional Land Surveyor and Vaclav V. Talacko, Registered 
Professional Civil Engineer, and recorded at the Essex South 
District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 3 09, Plan 18, a copy of 
which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and 

4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an 
easement to use said street for all purposes for which public 
ways are used in the Town; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Jack Beagan moved that the Town vote (1) to 
accept Adeline Drive and Alderson Drive as town streets as shown on 
the "Definitive Subdivision Plan as presented in Article 18 of the 
Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town Meeting, and to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to 
use said streets for all purposes for which public ways are used in 
the Town; and (2) to accept Abbott Lane as a town street as shown 
on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, also as presented in Article 
18 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, Special Town Meeting, 
and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an 
easement to use Abbott Lane for all purposes for which public ways 
are used in the Town. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4-1 in favor; Finance Committee and 
Planning Board unanimously recommended. Motion carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
petition the Legislature of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to 
take action on the following Home Rule Bill: "Enactment of 
legislation authorizing the granting of transferable 'all alcoholic 
on-premises ' pouring licenses to the establishments known as: 

61 



a) Turner Hill, located at 251 Topsfield Road, Ipswich; 

b) Konstantinos Sakkas, d.b.a. Ithaki Restaurant, located at 25 
Hammatt Street, Ipswich; and 

c) The Trustees of Reservations, d.b.a. Castle Hill Foundation 

("The Brown Cottage Bed & Breakfast Inn") , 290 Argilla Road, 
Ipswich; 

further to provide that such issuance of the additional licenses 
shall have no effect on the three licenses already authorized over 
the Town's quota which are not part of the Town's permanent 
authorization, and that such new quota for all alcoholic year-round 
licenses in Ipswich shall become twenty-one."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to petition the Legislature of the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts to take action on the following Home Rule Bill: 
"Enactment of legislation authorizing the granting of transferable 
'all alcoholic on-premises' pouring licenses to the establishments 
known as : 

a) Turner Hill, located at 251 Topsfield Road, Ipswich; 

b) Konstantinos Sakkas, d/b/a Ithaki Restaurant, located 

at 2 5 Hammatt Street, Ipswich; and 

c) The Trustees of Reservations, d/b/a Castle Hill Foundation 

("The Brown Cottage Bed & Breakfast Inn"), 290 Argilla 
Road, Ipswich; 

further to provide that such issuance of the additional licenses 
shall have no effect on the three licenses already authorized over 
the Town's quota which are not part of the Town's permanent 
authorization, and that such new quota for all alcoholic year-round 
licenses in Ipswich shall become twenty-one."; the General Court 
may make clerical or editorial changes of form only to the bill, 
unless the Board of Selectmen approve amendments to the bill before 
enactment by the General Court . The Board of Selectmen is hereby 
authorized to approve amendments which shall be within the scope of 
the general public objectives of this petition. Seconded. 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 2 






To see if the Town will vote to establish a standing committee of 
the Town, to be known as the Ipswich Coalition for Youth, comprised 
of not less than nine nor more than twenty-one members (a plurality 
of one to be appointed by the School Committee, the remainder to be 
appointed by the Board of Selectmen) for annual terms, including 
but not necessarily limited to principal policy-making leaders from 
the school department, the municipal administration, and the police 
department, as well as representatives of the business community, 
the clergy, and providers of recreational services. The Coalition 



62 



j 



shall explore, plan, coordinate, and give direction to initiatives 

for youth in Ipswich which will have a powerful and positive impact 

in helping them be better prepared for citizenship and life. It 

shall render a report to the Town on its activities at least 

annually; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to establish a 
standing committee of the Town, to be known as the Ipswich 
Coalition for Youth, comprised of not less than nine nor more than 
twenty-one members (a plurality of one to be appointed by the 
School Committee, the remainder to be appointed by the Board of 
Selectmen) for annual terms, including but not necessarily limited 
to principal policy-making leaders from the school department, the 
municipal administration, and the police department, as well as 
representatives of the business community, the clergy, and 
providers of recreational services. The Coalition shall explore, 
plan, coordinate, and give direction to initiatives for youth in 
Ipswich which will have a powerful and positive impact in helping 
them be better prepared for citizenship and life. It shall render 
a report to the Town on its activities at least annually. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Recreation Department and 
School Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich Chapter II, 
as follows: 

a) by deleting the second sentence of Section 1 (a) thereof in 
its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the 
following sentence: "That part of the Annual Town Meeting 
devoted to the election of officers and the determination of 
such questions as by law or by this chapter are required to 
be elected or determined by ballot shall be held on a 
Tuesday in April not less than eight (8) nor more than 
fifteen (15) days after the first date of said meeting, in 
accordance with the provisions of Section 6."; and 

b) by deleting the first sentence of Section 2 (a) thereof in 
its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the 
following sentence: "The balloting on all appropriations 
arising at a Special Town Meeting, the adoption of which is 
required by the provisions of Section 6 of this chapter to 
be by printed ballot, shall be conducted in accordance with 
the provisions of Section 6 not less than eight (8) nor more 
than fifteen (15) days after the said meeting, and the said 
meeting shall adjourn to such date as is determined for the 
purpose of balloting."/ and 

63 



2) to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich Chapter 
Chapter III, as follows: 

a) by deleting the third sentence of Section 3 (b) in its 
entirety; and 

b) by deleting the first sentence of Section 3 (c) and by 
substituting in lieu thereof the following sentence: 
"Whenever a teller vote is being taken, in order to minimize 
delay in determining whether the required number of 
affirmative votes has been achieved, the Moderator, in his 
discretion and upon his own motion, may instruct the voters 
that the tellers will count and report the number of those 
voting in the negative before counting and reporting the 
number of those voting in the affirmative."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the Government Study Committee Charles Cobb moved that 
the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich 
as presented in Article 21 of the Warrant for the October 19, 1998, 
Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 22 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of 

Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 65, relative to 

vacation pay advances; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to accept the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 65, 
relative to vacation pay advances. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XI GENERAL ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS, by 
adding a new Section 15 thereto: 

"Section 15. Contractor Qualifications, Local Preference Hiring 
Requirements, and Sanctions 

A. There is a need to ensure that Ipswich area residents receive 
the maximum benefits from the economy of the Town of Ipswich 
specifically regarding the economic benefit to construction 
employees in the construction of any public building, public 
works, or public improvement project. Therefore, it is 

64 



appropriate for the Town of Ipswich to take certain that the 
construction of any public building, public works, or public 
improvement project (hereinafter called "construction project " ) 
ensures that a substantial percentage of construction and 
employees include Ipswich area residents through compliance 
with this "Local Preference Hiring Requirements" By-law. 

B. Each bidder and subcontractor under the bidder for projects 
subject to Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 149, Section 44A 
(2), as amended, shall, as a condition for bidding, agree in 
writing to comply with the following obligations: 

1. The bidder and all subcontractors under the bidder shall 
comply with the Ipswich Area Hiring Preference Plan as it 
currently exists and as it may, from time to time, be 
amended. 

2 . The bidder and all subcontractors under the bidder shall 
comply with the obligations established under Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 14 9 to pay the appropriate lawful 
prevailing wage rates to their employees. 

3 . The bidder and all subcontractors under the bidder must 
maintain or participate in a bona fide apprentice training 
program as defined by Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 23, 
Sections 11H and 111 for each apprenticeable trade or 
occupation represented in their workforce that is approved 
by the Division of Apprentice Training of the Department of 
Labor and Industries, and shall abide by the apprentice- to- 
journeymen ratio for each trade prescribed therein in the 
performance of the contract . 

4 . Each bidder and all subcontractors under the bidder shall 
furnish, at their expense, hospitalization and medical 
benefits for all their employees employed on the project 
and/or coverage at least comparable in value to the 
hospitalization and medical benefits provided by the health 
and welfare plans in the applicable crafts recognized by 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 149, Section 26, in 
establishing minimum wage rates. 

5. Each bidder and all subcontractors under the bidder must 
maintain appropriate industrial accident insurance coverage 
for all the employees employed on the project in accordance 
with Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 152. 

6. Each bidder and all subcontractors under the bidder shall 
properly classify employees as employees rather than as 
independent contractors, and treat them accordingly for 
purposes of workers' compensation insurance coverage, 
unemployment taxes, social security taxes and income tax 
withholding in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 149, Section 148B, and further, for purposes of 
equal opportunity and civil rights issues, in accordance 

65 



with Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 151B. 

C. Each bidder and subcontractor under the bidder who is awarded 
or who otherwise obtains contracts on projects subject to 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 149, Section 44A (2) shall 
comply with the obligations numbered 1 through 6 as set forth 
in paragraph B. above for the entire duration of their work on 
the project, and an officer of each such bidder or 
subcontractor under the bidder shall certify under oath and in 
writing on a weekly basis that they are in compliance with such 
obligations . 

D. Any bidder or subcontractor under the bidder who fails to 
comply with any one of obligations 1 through 6 as set forth in 
Paragraph B above for any period of time shall be, at the sole 
discretion of the Chief Procurement Officer, subject to one or 
more of the following sanctions: (1) cessation of work on the 
project until compliance is obtained; (2) withholding of 
payment due under any contract or subcontract until compliance 
is obtained; (3) permanent removal from any further work on the 
project; (4) liquidated damages payable to the Town in the 
amount of 5% of the dollar value of the contract. 

E. In addition to the sanctions outlined in Paragraph D above, a 
general bidder or contractor shall be equally liable for the 
violations of its subcontractor with the exception of 
violations arising from work performed pursuant to subcontracts 
that are subject to Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 149, 
Section 44F. Any contractor or subcontractor who has been 
determined to have violated any of the obligations set forth in 
Paragraphs B and/or C above shall be barred from performing any 
work on any future projects for six months for a first 
violation, for three years for a second violation, and 
permanently for a third violation. 

F. Applicability. The Town's Chief Procurement Officer shall be 
responsible for monitoring and enforcing the provisions of this 
bylaw. The provisions of this bylaw shall not apply to 
construction projects for which the low general bid is 
estimated to be or is actually less than $250,000, or to work 
performed pursuant to subcontracts that are subject to 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 149, Sec 44F and that were 
estimated to be or actually bid for less than $100,000, or to 
rebids for construction projects for which the Town receives 
fewer than three (3) qualified general contract bidders in the 
original bid. 

G. Ipswich Area Hiring Preference Plan. 

1. Each bidder and each subcontractor subject to Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 149, Section 44a (2) shall, as a 
condition of bidding, agree in writing to make all 
reasonable efforts on a craf t-for-craf t basis to provide at 
all times at least twenty (20) percent of the total employee 

66 



worker hours in each trade, at every tier, to be performed 
by bona fide residents of the Town of Ipswich or of a 
municipality located within ten miles of the town limits of 
the Town of Ipswich. For purposes of this paragraph, work 
performed by persons filling apprenticeship and on-the-job 
training positions shall be included. Each contractor shall 
submit to the Town's Chief Procurement Officer, or his 
designee, weekly workforce charts, listing each of its 
workers, and those of its subcontractors of all tiers, by 
name, residential address, craft, job category, and hours 
worked. 

2. Any person who provides false information regarding his or 
her residential address or, in the case of a bidder, who 
knowingly provides false information regarding the 
residential address of an employee, shall be in violation of 
this bylaw. 

3 . In the event any federal or state statute prohibits any 
procedure which operates to discriminate against employment 
of labor from any other state, possession, or territory of 
the United States, then the provisions of paragraph G. of 
this bylaw shall not apply. 

4. In the event a contractor, or filed subcontractor, as 
applicable, after good faith efforts, is able to demonstrate 
he/she has been unable to hire Ipswich area residents to 
meet the twenty (20) percent requirement, the Chief 
Procurement Officer may grant a waiver. 

H. If any provision of this bylaw, or the application of such 

provision to any person or circumstance, shall be enjoined or 
held to be invalid, the remaining provisions of this bylaw, or 
the application of such provisions to persons or circumstances, 
other than that which is enjoined or held invalid, shall not be 
affected thereby; 

I. This bylaw shall remain in effect for twenty-four months 

commencing on the date of approval by the Attorney General, or 
until such earlier date as it may be rescinded by voted of the 
Town . ■ ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Russell Long of 3 Appomattox Road moved that the Town vote to amend 
the General By-laws of the Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XI GENERAL 
ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS, by adding a new Section 15 thereto: 

"Section 15. Residents Public Construction Employment Plan 

A. There is a need to ensure that Ipswich area residents receive 
the maximum benefits from the economy of the Town of Ipswich 
specifically regarding the economic benefit to construction 
employees in the construction of any public building, public 

•67 



works, or public improvement project. Therefore, it is 
appropriate for the Town of Ipswich to make certain that the 
construction of any public building, public works, or public 
improvement project (hereinafter called "construction 
project") ensures that a substantial percentage of 
construction and employees include Ipswich area residents 
through compliance with this "Residents Public Construction 
Employment" Plan. 

Bl. Each bidder and each subcontractor subject to Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 149, Section 44a (2) shall, as a condition 
of bidding, agree in writing to make all reasonable efforts on 
a craf t-for-craf t basis to provide at all times at least 
twenty (20) percent of the total employee worker hours in each 
trade, at every tier, to be performed by bona fide residents 
of the Town of Ipswich. For purposes of this paragraph, work 
performed by persons filling state certified apprenticeship 
training positions shall be included. Each contractor shall 
submit to the Town's Chief Procurement Officer, or his 
designee, weekly payrolls, listing each of its workers, and 
those of its subcontractors of all tiers, by name, residential 
address, craft, job category, and hours worked. 

B2 . Applicability: The Town's Chief Procurement Officer shall be 
responsible for monitoring and enforcing the provisions of 
this bylaw. The provisions of this bylaw shall not apply to 
construction projects for which the low general bid is 
estimated to be, or is actually less than $100,000, or work 
performed pursuant to subcontracts that are subject to 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 14 9, Sec 44F and that were 
estimated to be, or actually bid for less than $50,000, or to 
re-bids for construction projects for which the Town receives 
fewer than three (3) qualified general contract bidders in the 
original bid. 

B3 . Any person who provides false information regarding his or 
her residential address or, in the case of a bidder, who 
knowingly provides false information regarding the 
residential address of an employee, shall be in violation of 
this bylaw and subject to immediate removal from said project 
pending hearing. 

B4 . In any event any federal or state statute prohibits any 

procedure which operates to discriminate against employment 
of labor from any other state, possession, or territory of 
the United States, then the provisions of paragraph A. shall 
not apply. 

B5 . In the event a contractor, or filed subcontractor, as 

applicable, after good faith efforts, is able to demonstrate 
he/she has been unable to hire Ipswich residents to meet the 
twenty (20) percent requirement, the Chief Procurement Officer' 
may recommend to the Board of Selectmen that a waiver be 
granted. Said waiver can only be granted by a majority vote 

68 



of the Board of Selectmen in an open meeting. 

C. If any provision of this bylaw, or the application of such a 
provision to any person or circumstance, shall be enjoined or 
held to be invalid, the remaining provisions of this bylaw, or 
the application of such provisions to, persons or 
circumstances, other than that which is enjoined or held 
invalid, shall not be affected thereby; 

D. This bylaw shall remain in effect for twenty-four (24) months 
commencing on the date of approval by the Attorney General, or 
until such earlier date as it may be rescinded by vote of the 
Town . " 

Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted three to two in favor; Finance Committee 
and School Committee unanimously opposed the article. 

School Committee member Jeffrey Loeb moved to amend the motion by 
adding the following sentence: This bylaw shall apply to all 
contracts governed by Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 14 9, 
entered into by the Town of Ipswich on or after the effective date 
of this bylaw. Seconded. 

Mr. Long spoke against the motion. Mr. Loeb ' s motion carried by 
voice vote. 

Finance Committee member Bill Craft, School Committee member Jeff 
Loeb, Glenn Warren, Dr. Bob Petranek, Selectman James Engel and 
Chief Procurement Officer George Howe spoke against the article. 

Government Study Committee Chairman Charles Cobb moved for 
indefinite postponement. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Mr. Long spoke against indefinite postponement. A motion to move 
the question was seconded and passed by unanimous voice vote. 
A motion to indefinitely postpone the article was seconded and 
passed by voice vote. 

ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to transfer the administration, control, and maintenance of the 
following parcels of land from the Town of Ipswich to the 
Conservation Commission: 

Rear Mitchell Road (Map 13 Parcel 22) ; 

Beachview Road 11, 13, 17, 19 (Map 22D Parcels 20, 21, 18, 17); 

14 Periwinkle Lane (Map 22D Parcel 133) ; 

17 Crestwood Road (Map 22D Parcel 117) ; 

Burton Road 6, 8, 10, 12 (Map 22D Parcels 76A, 76, 77, 78) ; 

99 Jeffreys Neck Road (Map 23A Parcel 10) ; 



69 



15 High Street (Map 3 0A Parcel 3A) ; and 

2) to transfer the administration, control, and maintenance of the 
following parcel of land from the Town of Ipswich to the Board 
of Cemetery and Park Commissioners, as Park land: 

5 Kennedy Drive (Map 4 ID Parcel 165) ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote: 

1) to transfer the administration, control, and maintenance of the 
following parcels of land from the Town of Ipswich to the 
Conservation Commission: 

Rear Mitchell Road (Map 13, Parcel 22); 

14 Periwinkle Lane (Map 22D, Parcel 133) ; 

17 Crestwood Road (Map 22D, Parcel 117) ; 

Burton Rd. 6, 8, 10, 12 (Map 22D, Parcels 76A, 76, 77, 78); 

and 

2) to transfer the administration, control, and maintenance of the 
following parcel of land from the Town of Ipswich to the Board 
of Cemetery and Park Commissioners, as Park land: 

5 Kennedy Drive (Map 41D, Parcel 165) . 

Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Planning Board recommended unanimously; the 
majority of the Finance Committee voted in favor. Motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 25 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
sell and convey for a minimum purchase price to be established by 
Town Meeting and to execute any and all necessary instruments 
for one or more of the following lots, each to be subject to a 
scenic vista easement over the entire area thereof, prohibiting any 
structure above grade thereon: 

13 Crestwood Road (Map 22D, Parcel 119) ; 

2 Burton Road (Map 22D, Parcel 74) ; and 

Cameron Avenue (Map 3 ID, Parcel 62A) , said conveyance to be 

subject to an all-utilities subsurface easement 
to be retained by the Town over the entire area 
thereof; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to sell and convey for a minimum purchase price as 

70 



indicated respectively, hereinbelow, and to execute any and all 
necessary instruments with respect to one or more of the following 
lots, each to be: 

Location Map and Lot Minimum Purchase Price 

13 Crestwood Rd. Map 22D, Parcel 119 $13,400; 

subject to a scenic vista easement over the entire area 
thereof, prohibiting any structure above grade thereon; 

2 Burton Rd . Map 22D, Parcel 74 $13,400; 

subject to a scenic vista easement over the entire area 
thereof, prohibiting any structure above grade thereon; 
and 

Cameron Ave. Map 31D, Parcel 62A $ 1,100; 

said conveyance further to be subject to an all-utilities 
subsurface easement to be retained by the Town over the entire 
area thereof . 

Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee recommended unanimously. 

Warren Moskowitz, an abutter of the Burton Road property, moved to 
amend Article 25 with respect to 2 Burton Road to change the price 
from $13,400 to $3,000. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted four to one in favor of the amendment; the 
Finance Committee unanimously opposed the amendment. Glenn Warren, 
Mr. Moskowitz and Carl Gardner spoke in favor of the amendment. 
The amendment failed to pass by voice vote. The main motion 
carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 6 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen: 

1) to grant and convey to Arthur Hills and Elna E. Hills a 
confirmatory easement forty feet wide over land shown on a deed 
recorded at the Essex South Registry of Deeds at Book 5355, 
Page 669, in the area of Linebrook Road (Assessors Map 27D, 
Parcels 4A, 4C, and 5; and Assessors Map 28C, Parcel 1) ; 

2) to grant and convey to Arthur Hills, his successors and 
assigns, a parcel of land consisting of 9,494 square feet, in 
the area of Linebrook Road, shown as Parcel 8 on "Plan of Land 
Taking and Land Grants by the Town of Ipswich to Arthur F. and 
Elna E. Hills, Arthur F. Hills, and County of Essex, Ipswich, 
Massachusetts, October 1987 (Essex South District Registry of 
Deeds Plan Book 255, Plan 24) ; 

71 



3) said conveyances 'authorized under sections 1) and 2) hereof 
shall each be for the sum of $1.00 and shall be conditioned 
upon the conveyance of and acceptance by the Town of the 
following two parcels of land, from Arthur F. Hills, his 
successors and assigns, each for the sum of $1.00: 

a. A parcel of land in the area of Linebrook Road (Assessor's 
Map 27D, Parcel 35) . Said land is shown as Parcels 6 and 7 
on plan entitled "Plan of Land Taking and Land Grants by the 
Town of Ipswich to Arthur F. and Elna E. Hills, Arthur F. 
Hills, and County of Essex, Ipswich, Massachusetts, October 
1987, revised May 1990"; and 

b. That portion of Assessor's Map 27D, Parcel 4 which lies 
northerly of Parcel 4A on said Assessor's Map, consisting of 
approximately 11,000 square feet, more or less, as shown on 
plan entitled "Plan of Portion of Land Owned by Mary E. 
Hills, Scale 1 = 40', Dec. 10, 1981, Essex County 
Engineering Department , 3 6 Federal Street, Salem, Mass.", as 
a lot owned by Mary E. Hills. Said lot as shown on said 
plan is bounded Northerly and Easterly by land of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Westerly by land of Corsaro, 
and Southerly by Parcel A; and 

4) to raise and appropriate the sum of $2.00 for said purchases; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board 

of Selectmen: 

1) to grant and convey to Arthur Hills and Elna E. Hills a 
confirmatory easement forty feet wide over land shown on a deed 
recorded at the Essex South Registry of Deeds at Book 5355, 
Page 669, in the area of Linebrook Road (Assessors Map 27D, 
Parcels 4A, 4C, and 5; and Assessors Map 28C, Parcel 1) ; 

2) to grant and convey to Arthur Hills, his successors and 
assigns, a parcel of land consisting of 9,494 square feet, in 
the area of Linebrook Road, shown as Parcel 8 on "Plan of Land 
Taking and Land Grants by the Town of Ipswich to Arthur F. and 
Elna E. Hills, Arthur F. Hills, and County of Essex, Ipswich, 
Massachusetts, October 1987 (Essex South District Registry of 
Deeds Plan Book 255, Plan 24) ; 

3) said conveyances authorized under sections 1) and 2) hereof 
shall each be for the sum of $1.00 and shall be conditioned 
upon the conveyance of and acceptance by the Town of the 
following two parcels of land, from Arthur F. Hills, his 
successors and assigns, each for the sum of $1.00: 

a. A parcel of land in the area of Linebrook Road (Assessor's 
Map 27D, Parcel 35) . Said land is shown as Parcels 6 and 7 
on plan entitled "Plan of Land Taking and Land Grants by the 

72 



Town of Ipswich to Arthur F. and Elna E. Hills, Arthur F. 
Hills, and County of Essex, Ipswich, Massachusetts, October 
1987, revised May 1990"; and 

b. That portion of Assessors Map 27D, Parcel 4 which lies 
northerly of Parcel 4A on said Assessors Map, consisting 
of approximately 11,000 square feet, more or less, as 
shown on plan entitled "Plan of Portion of Land Owned by 
Mary E. Hills, Scale 1 = 40', Dec. 10, 1981, Essex County 
Engineering Department, 36 Federal Street, Salem, Mass.", 
as a lot owned by Mary E. Hills. Said lot as shown on 
said plan is bounded Northerly and Easterly by land of 
the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Westerly by land of 
Corsaro, and Southerly by Parcel A; and 

4) to raise and appropriate the sum of $2.00 for said purchases. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 27 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money contained in this 
warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced 
and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of Proposition 2M, 
so called; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that this article be postponed 
indefinitely. Seconded. Motion to indefinitely postpone action on 
this article carried by unanimous voice vote. 

Motion to adjourn the Special Town Meeting was seconded and passed. 
Meeting adjourned at 11:35 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses 
in the Town, and by publication at least fourteen (14) days prior 
to the time for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, 
or having a general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this twenty-eighth day of September in the 
year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Eight. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

James R. Engel 
Patrick J. McNally 
Edward B. Rauscher 
Eugene A. Hailson 
Bradford R. Hill 

73 



i 



■kk-k-k-k-k-k-k 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

James R. Engel, Chair 

Following municipal elections in April of 1998, the Board 
re-organized choosing James R. Engel as Chair and Patrick J. 
McNally as Vice-Chair. 

Beyond the usual cycle of business through the year, the 
Board of Selectmen has attempted to include stakeholder 
groups in issues of significance to the neighborhood and 
community. Such an activity was the on-going monitoring of 
the commuter rail extension to Newburyport. Through the 
efforts of Selectman Brad Hill and the offices of State 
Senator Bruce Tarr, many issues associated with this project 
were resolved to the satisfaction of the community and the 
immediate neighbors. Similar interactions were held with 
formal and informal citizen groups particularly in the area 
of traffic and traffic control. 

On behalf of the Board, Selectman Edward Rauscher continued 
his active participation in the Essex County Selectmen's 
Association. 

Selectman Patrick McNally has overseen the Board's 
development of a plan to address future municipal space 
needs. Although this activity has been triggered by the 
projected availability of the Whipple Middle School upon 
completion of the Middle/High School complex, its reach has 
extended to the Memorial Building and the present Town Hall. 
A key element of this process is to provide space for the 
District Court on terms acceptable to both the Town and the 
Commonwealth thereby assuring the long-term siting of the 
District Court in Ipswich. The Board's representative to the 
School Building Committee, Selectman Eugene Hailson, has 
participated as a regular member of that committee providing 
timely reports of project progress and serving as a 
mechanism for communicating community concerns presented to 
the Board of Selectmen. 

The Board has continued to support the downtown initiatives 
aimed at re-vitalization and beautif ication. The Market 
Street Project and the Facade Improvement Project are 
complete or in their final stages. Future work includes a 
redesign of Hammatt Street and Central Street, possible re- 
configuration of the streets and parking on Town Hill, and 
the riverwalk. Selectman Rausher is the Board liaison with 
these projects. 



74 



Major projects in the Utilities Department include automatic 
meter reading program, a major upgrade to the sewage 
treatment plant, and the initiation of activities aimed at 
the generation of a town-wide GIS (geographic information 
system) . Significant time as been spent by the Board as 
Electric Light Commissioners to understand the appropriate 
positioning of the municipally-owned Electric Light 
Department in a deregulated environment. 

In the Public Safety Department, the acquisition of a first 
line piece of fire fighting apparatus (the multi-purpose 
'Quint') and the completion of a fire station addition to 
house this equipment marks a significant achievement in this 
area. The initial planning for implementation of combined 
dispatch within the Public Safety Department promises to 
improve even further the efficiency and appropriateness of 
the Town's combined emergency response assets. 

Through the year, at particularly during the preparation of 
the municipal budget, the Board has worked closely with the 
Finance Committee and the School Committee to deliver needed 
services at reasonable tax rates. 

Finally, the Board of Selectmen re-appointed Town Manager 
George Howe to another three-year term. 

Although not directly involved, the Board of Selectmen has 
been participating in the School Building Project by virtue 
of membership on the School Building Committee. This is in 
keeping with the concept of the new school being a school 
and community project. An associated issue is re-use of the 
Whipple Middle School building. The present schedule for the 
use of the middle school building is, at a minimum, through 
August of 1999. The School Committee is expected to declare 
the building as surplus, retaining custody of the playing 
fields and the annex building. At that point, the Board of 
Selectmen becomes responsible for the building. The Board 
has initiated the process of finding alternative uses for 
the facility and see success in this area as essential to 
the retention of the Third District Court in Ipswich, a 
likely major tenant of a re-used facility. 



******** 



TOWN MANAGER 

George E. Howe 

Nineteen ninety-eight could be characterized as a year of 
prosperity for many in Ipswich, and a year of transition. 
Downtown revitalization efforts continued in full swing, 



75 



including completion of the streetscape improvements in 
Depot Square, installation of the new street lanterns, and 
fagade improvements on several benchmark buildings. 

In the fall, train service was restored to Newburyport. 
During the construction, staff and the Board of Selectmen 
worked hard with the neighbors and with the MBTA to mitigate 
adverse impacts of the rail extension, and to manage the 
demand for long-term, on-street and off-street parking needs 
for the commuting public. 

Neighborhood focus groups also addressed such issues as 
traffic calming in the areas of East Street, County Street, 
and High Street; traffic circulation and parking in the 
North Main Street/Meetinghouse Green area; signage and 
speeding issues in the Sagamore Road/Candlewood Road area; 
property re-development in the Essex Road neighborhood, 
e.g., former White Lion lot; and with respect to private 
pressure sewers, in the Old England Road/Rocky Hill 
Road/Argilla Road area. 

Two large estates - long anticipated to be redeveloped - 
were sold or pledged for sale: the LaSalette and Don Bosco 
properties. The Planning staff has worked diligently with 
the developers to help preserve the outstanding 
architectural features of these properties via a Great 
Estates special permit process amendment to the Zoning 
Bylaw. A privately owned parcel, surrounded by Willowdale 
State Forest, proposed for development has been under 
careful review by the Planning Board and others with respect 
to preservation options. Efforts to prevent a riding stable 
operation on the Linebrook Road end of Willowdale were 
successful. Care, custody and control over a portion of the 
Town Farm was assigned to the Conservation Commission. 

With the commencement of construction of the new school 
complex, the Selectmen constituted itself as the core 
members of a Municipal Building Re-use Committee, and 
invited staff, members of other town and school committees, 
and the public to participate. 

A feasibility study was commissioned for how the Whipple 
Middle School, the Town Hall, and the Memorial Building 
could be recycled. 

In a similar transition, the YMCA worked with the VFW post 
and undertook a major fundraising campaign to develop a 
full-service YMCA facility at the VFW's County Road site. 
Ground-breaking occurred at year's end. 



76 



Two major municipal infrastructure improvements were 
completed this year: a $2.1 million addition to the Public 
Library; and a $1.8 million upgrade to the Wastewater 
Treatment Plant, both within budget and approximately on 
time. 

New technology initiatives begun this year have included 
launching the Town government's own web site; a pilot 
project using geographic information systems; and completion 
of the local area network at Town Hall. A "Know Your Town" 
booklet was prepared for printing and distribution in the 
ensuing year. 

The budget process was consensus-driven this year: staff 
recommended cuts in rank-order priority to achieve funding 
limits set by the Finance Committee. One disappointment this 
year was our inability to secure funding to undertake a 
telephone poll with respect to citizens' feelings about 
municipal services. 

Environmental regulators continue to exert pressure on the 
Town to upgrade its Wastewater Treatment Plant and to 
replace the force main. A septic system management plan was 
prepared and will be presented to the voters at town meeting 
for "ratification." 

In the sphere of personnel administration, in January 1998 
our long-standing Health Agent Nick Badolato died. He was 
succeeded by John Garside, who joined the Town 
administration in May. In October, Finance Director Donna 
Walsh assumed the title of Town Accountant in her hometown 
of Tewksbury, but graciously has stayed with us on a part- 
time basis until her successor. And our Library Director 
Eleanor "Penny" Gaunt officially retired at the end of 
December; although she, too, has agreed to continue on a 
part-time basis until her successor commences work. 

Collective bargaining agreements were reached with the blue 
collar workers in AFSCME Groups 1 and 4, the latter covering 
the electric generating plant and electric distribution 
system workers. Discussions on staffing and deployment of 
assets were commenced with the public safety director and 
the fire chief, leading to a follow-up meeting of the Public 
Safety Subcommittee. Bid documents were prepared for the 
centralized dispatch center system upgrade authorized by the 
voters in April. 

A new planning initiative - the Ipswich Coalition for Youth 
- was commenced this year, funded by a Coolidge grant 
secured in behalf of the community. Selectman Pat McNally, 



77 



Public Safety Director Charlie Surpitski, Human Services 
Director Elizabeth Dorman, and I have had the pleasure of 
serving on this Coalition in the past year. 



******** 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY - Charles D. Surpitski, Director 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Chief of Police 

The Police Department is pleased to report that the 
community remains safe and able to be enjoyed at all times 
of the day and night. However, as the statistics below 
indicate, we still encounter crime, violence, incidents of 
disorder, and issues that negatively effect the quality of 
community life. As we continue to address these issues, we 
urge citizens to remain vigilant, report incidents, and 
become involved with us in a partnership to lessen the 
number and severity of such occurrences. Over the past 
year, such collaborative efforts have had a positive effect. 

The Department continued major initiatives in dealing with 
issues of domestic violence, underage drinking, citizen 
involvement, improving technology, and training. These 
programs are designed to better serve and pro-actively 
address some of the serious problems that exist in our 
neighborhoods . 

At the Annual Town Meeting, a proposal to civilianize and 
combine all public safety dispatching was approved by the 
voters. When implemented, the Police Department will be 
able to assign more officers to street duty. With 
appropriation for an additional police officer, the positive 
effect this combination will have on the delivery of Fire, 
Animal Control, and Shellfish services will greatly enhance 
the public safety. 

As always, we are grateful to the citizens for their past 

and anticipated future support. 

Alarms 708 

Assaults 54 

Disturbances 352 

Breaking & Entering 59 

Domestic Disputes 156 

Larcenies 184 

Medical Aids 523 

Missing Persons , 49 

M/V Accidents . .443 

M/V Theft 15 

Susp Activity t 404 

Threats 68 

Total Calls for Service 7726 



78 



•k'k'k'k-k-k-k-k 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Daniel J. Gaumont, Fire Chief 

The Fire Department as the below listed statistics indicate 
experienced another busy year. The Department continues to 
meet the ever increasing challenges of providing emergency 
services through the combined efforts of 18 full-time fire 
fighters, supplemented by a call fire fighting force of 19 
part-time personnel. 

During this year, the Central Fire Headquarters grew in size 
when ground was broken and a new addition was constructed. 
The 1,200 square foot temporary addition provides a welcomed 
drive through shelter for the newly purchased aerial ladder 
(Quint) . This addition is of sufficient size to allow fire 
fighters the needed space to perform maintenance on the unit 
out of the elements. 



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The call fire fighting force witnessed the purchase and 
arrival of new equipment during the past year. Some of 
these equipment purchases included 15 new alert pagers to 
replace worn out alerting pagers. This is part of the 
Department's three-year plan to upgrade the call fire 
force's communications capability. Additionally, call fire 
fighters received new fire fighting suits of the same type 
and design as the career fire fighters. Lastly, continuing 
with the communications upgrade, new portable radios were 



79 



purchased to enhance emergency on-scene radio 
communications . 

The Fire Department applied for and received a grant from 
the Commonwealth of Massachusetts as part of the Student 
Awareness of Fire Education Program. This program is funded 
from the tax revenues on tobacco products. This year's 
grant was for approximately $4800.00, an increase of about 
$800.00 over last year. These funds are used to provide 
fire safety education to school children. 

The Department responded to 2,846 requests for service, 
which included a variety of medical emergencies, fires, 
hazardous material incidents, motor vehicle accidents and 
rescues. It also included a considerable rise in the number 
of fire safety inspection/visits conducted by on duty fire 
crews. The Department prides itself on its ability to meet 
the needs of the community whenever called upon, and thanks 
the community for its support. 

Incidents : 

Fires 117 

Rescues (Medicals, MVAs, etc.) 605 

Hazardous Conditions 80 

Other Responses 627 

Inspections : 

Fire Alarms 389 

Oil Burner 170 

Safety 881 



******** 

ANIMAL CONTROL 

Harry Leno, Animal Control Officer 

The year was a challenging one for the Animal Control 
Department. For the third year in a row, feline complaints 
were very near the number of complaints received about dogs. 
The majority of the rabies quarantine orders issued involved 
cats, as opposed to dogs. 

There was a slight increase in the number of incidents of 
rabies. Although the epidemic has a tendency to rise and 
fall, we must remain vigilant as the disease continues to 
affect us and animals. Keeping the public aware was a 
departmental priority. 



80 



The Department continued a strong education program of high 
quality pet care, including the challenges and issues 
surrounding their living in relatively rural areas. 

Again, the Department is grateful to the citizens for their 
support, especially to the Ipswich Humane Group and the 
Building Fund Committee. We are hopeful that next year 
construction on the new pound facility will begin. This 
will be the culmination of a major effort by these committed 
volunteers . 

Animals Adopted. 92 

Animals Killed by Cars 170 

Citations Issued 105 

Complaints Received 2877 

Complaints Investigated 2691 

Dog Bites 19 

Dogs & Cats Euthanized 5 

Dog Licenses Issued 1555 

Multi Licenses Issued 53 

Dogs Picked Up 140 

Animals Found 191 

Positive Rabies Tests 5 

Rabies Quarantine Orders Issued 106 

*****■*■■*•* 

HARBORS DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Harbor Master 
Sergeant John Poirier, Officer in Charge 
Charles B. Schwarts, Michael Kenney, Peter Nikas, 
Assistant Harbormasters 

During 1998, the Harbors Department continued its efforts to 
make our waterways safe. Working with the U.S. Coast Guard, 
a large portion of Plum Island Sound was designated as a "No 
Wake" zone. This area had been a source of many complaints 
concerning speeding boats and the havoc such incidents 
caused to other boats moored or anchored in nearby waters. 
The designation, coupled with signs and an enhanced 
enforcement effort, reduced the number of these occurrences 
and enhanced the safety of all users of the area. 

The Department continued its aggressive training program to 
ensure that officers assigned to patrol our waters were 
current in the necessary skills to meet the challenges they 
may face. Assistance was rendered by the Coast Guard 
stations in Merrimac and Gloucester as well as by the 
Massachusetts Environmental Police. We are indebted to them 
for their assistance. 



81 



The growing popularity of jet skis has added to the workload 
of the Department. Complaints of dangerous operation in 
congested and environmentally sensitive areas increased. 
Although the Department developed and used new and 
innovative patrol strategies, and increased educational 
effort of the Rules relative to jet ski operation, more 
needs to be done to positively effect their proper use. The 
Department will continue to strive to reach this goal. 

The year saw the revitalization of the Waterways Advisory 
Committee by the Board of Selectmen. This committee has 
been and will be a great benefit in assisting the Department 
in addressing such issues as the safe use of our municipal 
facilities and of our treasured coast. 

We also would like to express our thanks to all the boaters 
and citizens who assisted us in so many ways throughout the 
year. 

Mooring Permits Issued: 562 
Launching Permits Issued: 205 

•k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k 

SHELLFISH DEPARTMENT 

Philip A. Kent, Constable 

The Shellfish Department had an extremely busy 1998. The 
flats remained relatively healthy and productive. From July 
1, 1997 - through June 30, 1998, approximately 22,463 
bushels of clams were dug by the 206 commercial shellfish 
license holders. Thus, clamming remains an important part 
of our local economy. 

To ensure that the industry remains viable, the protection 
of the clam flats is of vital community concern. The 
Shellfish Department assists the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts Division of Marine Fisheries in monitoring the 
water quality of the area. Last year there were 44 days 
that the flats were closed due to heightened pollution as 
the result of significant rain and rain water runoff. 
Significant improvement in the water quality of previously 
closed clamming flats such as the Castle Neck River and 
Ipswich River are promising for the future. 

The Department purchased a new scale to monitor compliance 
of catch weight limits. Overall compliance as to weight and 
size of clams taken is appropriate and generally being 
adhered to. 

Based upon the number of seed clams being observed on the 
flats, it is apparent that 1999 may not be as bountiful as 



82 



1998. Historically, such cycles have occurred. We are 
hopeful that this is one such recovery period. 

******** 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

David R. Clements, Director 

John R. Clogston, Jr., Assistant Director 

The year 1998 was a very busy year for Emergency Management. 
Although the Town of Ipswich was spared from the forces of 
mother nature at her worst, the Department was activated and 
opened during several major emergencies caused by the 
expected as well as the unexpected effect of storms. During 
these incidents, the Department was prepared to handle 
emergencies as they developed, as it was in constant contact 
with both state and local officials. 

We remain prepared to deal with potential natural and man 
made threats by careful planning, coordination of resources, 
and the study of possible scenarios that may affect us. We 
also continue to update the comprehensive Emergency 
Management Program as a guide to control and update 
incidents that have occurred or that could occur. 

The Department distributed educational material throughout 
the Town focusing on local banks. The booklets were 
obtained from the Federal Emergency Management Agency 
(FEMA) . 

The Department continued to train its personnel in all 
phases of emergency management. The Director attended 
monthly meetings and training sessions at Area 1 
headquarters in Tewksbury. 

Of special note is the retirement of Director David R. 
Clements on January 1, 1999, after serving the Town for 30 
years. Dave's contributions have been tremendous, and he 
will be missed. Police Sergeant John Poirier has been named 
to replace him. If we can be of any assistance, please 
contact the Ipswich police Department at 356-4343. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS - Armand T. Michaud, Director 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

Armand T. Michaud, Manager 

The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of 
the following divisions: Public Works Administration, 
Highway, Cemetery/Parks Division, Equipment Maintenance, 
Building Maintenance Division, Transfer Station, Rubbish 



83 



Disposal, Recycling, and Snow and Ice Control. Each 
Division is charged with particular responsibilities 
relating to its duties. When additional manpower is 
required to perform specific tasks, personnel are 
interchanged within the divisions. 

Below is a summary of the work completed by each of the 
Public Works Divisions: 

SNOW AND ICE CONTROL 

The Public Works Divisions combine their work forces during 
the winter months. The work consists of plowing roads, 
hauling snow, sanding and salting roadways, filling sand 
barrels, cleaning catch basins, clearing snow away from 
hydrants, and answering miscellaneous complaints. Other 
personnel assisting the Public Works crews during the height 
of the snow storms were from the Cemetery, Water, and Water 
Treatment Departments. The winter of 1997/98 was an average 
winter. 

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE DIVISION 
Robert Hetnar, Diesel Mechanic 

All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the 
Town Garage. At present there are 54 pieces of motorized 
equipment that must be kept in good operating condition to 
insure its availability when needed. Operation cost records 
showing maintenance and gas/oil expenses on each vehicle can 
be ascertained from the Public Works Administration Office 
in the Town Hall. A backhoe and a large truck with plow and 
sander were purchased this year. 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the 
Town Hall and Municipal Garage throughout the year. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION 
Norman Stone, Foreman 

The Highway Division, which is the largest in the Public 
Works Department, is charged with the maintenance and 
repairing of the Town's streets and drainage systems. The 
winter schedule consists mainly of Snow and Ice Control and 
routine maintenance which does not require excavations. 
During the other three seasons, the men are kept busy with 
projects varying from road construction to street sweeping. 

Normal maintenance consists of patching streets, repairing 
the Town's drains, repairing sidewalks, and maintenance on 
all signs. 



84 






All catch basins in Town were cleaned, 
drains were cleared. 



Several plugged 



Hayward Street, half of Brownville Avenue, Capeview Road, 
Bunker Hill Road, Stage Hill Road, Valley Drive, and Skytop 
Road were reclaimed and hot topped. Pillowlace and Cobblers 
Lane were hot topped. 

Street sweeping was performed twice a week in the downtown 
area from April to December. All Town roads and sidewalks 
were swept in the spring to rid them of winter sand 
deposits . 

Crosswalks, parking spaces, and traffic lines were painted 
in the downtown areas. Crosswalks were painted with white 
tiger stripes. Also 142,239 lineal feet of center lines and 
fog lines were painted. 

All gravel roads were graded twice in 1997/98 (April and 
November) . 

Other projects included setting up voting booths for the 
election and setting up for the April Annual Town Meeting 
and the October special Town Meeting. 

Two culverts were done this year--Argilla Road for $70,000 
with state money and Labor-in-Vain for $5000 in-house. 
The repaving of the downtown area from the Fire Station to 
the railroad bridge should be done either the spring or fall 
of 1999 (State Grant $518,000). 




The cast concrete culvert on the left replaces the 32- 
inch metal culvert on the right, allowing for much 
greater tidal flow into the marshes beneath Argilla 
Road near the entrance to Crane Beach. (Photo by 
Ipswich Observer) 



85 



FORESTRY DIVISION 

The men are doing the usual Forestry work plus line clearing 
for the Electric Department. They did brush cutting on 
Fellows Road, Lakemans Lane, North Ridge Road, and other 
streets in the Neck area. They pruned some trees and 
removed approximately 60 trees. 

TRANSFER STATION 

The Transfer Station seems to be running well. Recycling 
bins for cans, glass, paper, magazines, cardboard, tires, 
and batteries are on the site. Approximately 350 people use 
this facility per week. There is an area for white goods 
and metals. Leaves and yard debris may be hauled there year 
around. There is a Salvation Army bin, Pine Street Inn bin, 
and Goodwill bin for used clothing. There were four paint 
collections last fall. These were done by appointment only. 
The paint collection will start up again in May of 1999. 
The paint collection was successful but needs more residents 
participating in the program. There is also a container for 
cans for the Boy Scouts. There is a container for four foot 
fluorescent bulbs. 

SANITATION 

There is a new policy that one large item (excepting white 
goods or metals) may be left on the regular trash day. 
There will no longer be a Spring and Fall big rubbish day. 
Curbside recycling for newspaper, cans, and glass began in 
Ipswich on July 13, 1992. Plastic (#1 and #2) curbside 
recycling began the week of January 10, 1994. Curbside 
collection of corrugated cardboard and co-mingled paper 
started July 1, 1995. Look for yearly calendar and updates 
in local newspapers. 

■kk-k-k-kk-k-k 

CEMETERIES /PARKS DEPARTMENT 

James E. Graff urn, Superintendent 

The Cemeteries/Parks Division maintains approximately 217 
acres of land under its jurisdiction. General grounds work 
was accomplished in its nine cemeteries, five playgrounds, 
and several areas of open space land including all Town 
Commons . 

The Parks staff cleared pathways and installed additional 
granite benches and picnic tables at Dow Park and Boone Park 
for the use and enjoyment of the public. 



86 



A new water service was installed at Bialek Park; and 
compost, fertilizer, and land lime were spread on the 
playing fields as well as the apron areas in the cemeteries. 

The Cemeteries-Parks staff assists the Public Works 
Department in snow removal and emergencies as needed. 

There were 114 interments in 1998. 

Revenue 

Chapel Tent: $2,100.00 

Foundations: 5,232.00 

Openings: 30,650.00 

Perpetual Care: 6,125.00 

Sale of Lots: 9, 800.00 

Total $53,907.70 

******** 

SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

James Temple, Chair 

During the past year, the committee's efforts have been in 
keeping up with what is going on with recycling in our town, 
staying abreast of recycling in neighboring towns, and 
monitoring our neighborhoods for percent of recycling. 
Efforts at the Transfer Station for brush and leaves- 
working with Agresource- has been very successful. Better 
handling, accounting and use of these materials has 
resulted. Compost quality has improved. 

We introduced collection of four foot fluorescent bulbs at 
the Transfer Station, (part of Mass DEP effort to reduce 
mercury pollution) . Effective July 1, 1999, CRT monitors 
from TV and computers will be banned from the waste stream- 
continuing that effort. Ipswich will need to resolve action 
for the town to dispose of these items. Recycling in Ipswich 
compares very favorably with other towns and cities in our 
area. 

Below listed are some of our recycling data for FY1998: 

Tons 

Incinerator trash 4640 

Curbside recycling 964.6 
Total Recycling - minus 

compost 107 



87 



Mixed Paper 




780 


Glass 




153 


Plastic 




42.4 


Tin 




40.8 


Scrap Metal 




179.8 


Leaves + yard 


waste 


325 


Brush 




2283 



Since our curbside recycling cost was down to $28.3/ton, and 
trash cost was $90/ton, the Town (you) saved $59,025 with 
curbside . 

A DPW educational grant for $1,719 funded and distributed 
our 1998-99 recycling calendar. We received an approximately 
$8,400 incentive grant for our recycling tonnage. 

Next year our prime efforts will be to motivate the Town's 
people; to assure that items are properly sorted with no 
foreign material included (primarily at the transfer 
station) ; to respond to any concerns or new ideas; and keep 
up with developments in neighboring towns. 

Our very good results with recycling to date have been made 
possible through excellent support from the DPW, a very 
cooperative contractor, and an outstanding contract. 

***••*** 

DEPARTMENT OF CODE ENFORCEMENT - James A. Sperber, Director 

BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

James A. Sperber, Building Inspector 

Category # of Permits Fees 

New Residential 60 

New Commercial 

Residential Add & Alt 446 

Commercial Add & Alt 21 

Public Assembly Insp 44 

Demolition 9 

TOTAL BUILDING 600 $ 95,140.00 

TOTAL PLUMBING 218 16,217.50 

TOTAL GAS 201 11,400.00 

BUILDING DIVISION TOTAL $122,757.50 

•kkk-k-k-kkk 



88 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

John Garside, Health Agent 

The following is the yearly report of the activities of the 
Health Department for the year 1998: 

LICENSES AND PERMITS ISSUED 

Food Service 43 

Retail Food 19 

Caterer 5 

Temporary Food 11 

Mobile Food 2 

Disposal Works Construction Permits 132 

Septic Haulers 14 

Septic Installers 43 

Swimming Pools 2 

Recreational Camps 3 

Massage Therapy 14 
HEALTH INSPECTIONS AND INVESTIGATIONS 

Food Service Inspections 52 

Housing Inspections 18 

Nuisance & Environmental Complaints 62 

Percolation Tests 210 

Septic System Inspections 317 

Swimming Pool Inspections 4 

Surface Water Testing 24 
COMMUNITY HEALTH 
Immunizations & Clinics 

Influenza 539 

Pneumonia 42 

Tetanus 27 

Mantoux Tests 14 

Well Elderly Clinics 12 
Communicable Disease Investigations/Follow-up 

Salmonella 2 

Pediculosis 2 

Lyme 18 

Giardia 5 

Campylobacter 10 

Hepatitis 1 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES INSPECTIONS 

Gasoline Pumps 88 

Oil Trucks 6 

Apothecary 2 

Scales or Balances 58 

Readjustments 2 

In February 1998, Health Agent Nick Badolato passed away after 
a brief illness. Mr. Badolato served the Town since 1986. 
Nick is fondly remembered. 



89 



Health Agent John R. Garside started in May. The development 
of the proposed Ipswich Septic Management Plan by the Board 
and the Septic Management Study Committee was particularly 
noteworthy this past year. 






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ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

Keith B. Hughes, Chairman 

There were one hundred nineteen petitions before the Zoning 
Board in 1998, an increase from fifty-five in 1997. There 
was one Appeal of the Building Inspector's decision (down 
from two in 1997) which was overturned. There have been 61 
Special Permit petitions (up from 36 in 1997) and one (1) 
request for a Modification to a Special Permit. Three (3) 
were withdrawn and three (3) were granted with conditions. 
There have been 55 Variance requests (up from 14 in 1997) . 
Two {2) were denied, two (2) were withdrawn, and seven (7) 
granted with conditions. There was one (1) request for a 
Modification to a Variance which was granted. There was 
one (1) petition for continued use of a non-conforming sign 
which was granted. 

Although additional hours have enabled further organization 
of the office and availability to the public, the Board 
finds its need for administrative support continues to 
increase . 

Keith B. Hughes was re-elected Chairman with David L. 
Levesque elected Vice Chairman. Arthur N. Sotis and David 
Mollica have continued their years of service. Miranda 
Gooding was appointed from an Alternate Member to a full 
board member. The Board thanks Lillian Grayton for her 
dedication and service, and she will be missed by the Board 
and the community. Alternate Member Richard Alfoni continues 
to make great contributions to the Board as does newly 
appointed Alternate Jennifer Walker. The Board continues to 
thank Ruth Barton for her excellent administrative support. 



90 



DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT - Glenn C. Gibbs, 

Director 

PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 

Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

The Department of Planning & Development is responsible for 
guiding the development and conservation of land in the Town 
of Ipswich, both through the regulatory process and through 
the development and implementation of long range plans. It 
does this in part by providing support and guidance for each 
of the boards and commissions within its directorate: 
Planning Board, Master Plan Commission, Conservation 
Commission, the Historical Commission, and the Housing 
Partnership Committee (reports on their activities are given 
below, with the exception of the Master Plan Commission 
which is currently inactive) . Listed below are some of the 
initiatives undertaken by the Department in 1998. 

• Drafted several zoning articles, including one that 
modified the Great Estates bylaw to include the Don 
Bosco and Sisters of Notre Dame properties, and 
another that revised the Open Space bylaw to 
increase its flexibility and encourage its use. 

• Prepared grant application requesting $230,000 for 
street and sidewalk improvements to the Hammatt 
Street corridor in downtown Ipswich. 

• Evaluated all vacant town-owned parcels and 
recommended their disposition. As a result, nine 
parcels were designated as conservation or park 
land; and three parcels were made available for 
sale. 

• In conjunction with the Department of Public Works, 
coordinated the bidding and construction of the 
Depot Square Improvement Project. 

• Prepared Requests for Expressions of Interest to 
solicit proposals for the private reuse of the 
Whipple School. 

• Revised site plan review regulations to include 
specific design review standards for all projects 
subject to site plan review; and revised special 



91 



permit regulations to include additional standards 
for Great Estates Preservation Developments. 

• Monitored expenditures of Downtown Partnership grant 
funds; and assisted Ipswich Partnership in most 
aspects of its operation, particularly as it relates 
to physical improvements within the downtown. 

There were two personnel changes in 1998. In July, part- 
time Conservation Agent Kathryn Campbell became a full-time 
employee. Planning Assistant Paula Grillo departed in 
October to take a library position at Bradford College. She 
was replaced in December by Joan Vontzalides, who returns to 
the Planning Assistant position after a two-year hiatus. 
Welcome back, Joan! 

PLANNING BOARD 

Leslie F. Brooks, Chairman 

The Planning Board had a very productive year in 1998. 
Membership remained stable, with the Board comprised of 
Leslie Brooks, Wayne King, Patricia Hagadorn, Jack Beagan 
and David Moynihan. Joshua Massey replaced Leo Murphy as 
associate member. 

The Board reviewed five new subdivisions in 1998, and one 
was approved: Cayer Way, a two-lot subdivision off Newbury 
Road. A two-lot subdivision at the end of Cogswell street 
was reviewed in 1997 and approved in 1998. Subdivisions 
which are still in review include Willowdale Heights, a 29- 
lot development proposed for construction of Gravelly Brook 
Road, a three-lot subdivision off Essex Road, a nine-lot 
subdivision off of Plains Road, and a one-lot subdivision 
off Topsfield Road. The Board reviewed and approved two 
applications for modifications of previously approved 
definitive subdivision plans. In addition to reviewing 
these subdivisions, the Board oversaw the construction of 
six ongoing subdivisions. 

Other regulatory activities by the Board included review of 
three applications for Special Permits and two for 
modification of a Special Permit; all were approved. The 
approved special permits included a three-unit multi-family 
building at 19 North Main Street and the erection of 
wireless facilities at two separate locations on Route One. 
Six applications for Site Plan Review were submitted, and 
all were approved. The approved site plans included an 11- 
room bed and breakfast at 290 Argilla Road (Brown's 



92 



Cottage) ; a building-enclosed wireless facility at EBSCO 
Publishing; the expansion of the First Presbyterian Church; 
and the construction of a full-service YMCA at 110 County 
Road. 

The Board also acted on two applications for modification of 
Site Plan Review; both were approved. In addition, the 
Board received one application for Determination of Adequacy 
of Access; no decision has yet been made. There was also 
one application for Scenic Road Modification, v.'ith no action 
taken in 1998. The Board reviewed and approved 28 
applications for ANR (Approval Not Required Under 
Subdivision Control Law) plans. One plan was withdrawn and 
no action was taken on the other. 

The Board's efforts to pass several zoning changes at the 
1998 Special Fall Town Meeting were successful. 

The Board looks forward to a busy year in 1999. 

******** 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

William Mitchell, Chair 

Kathryn Campbell, Conservation Agent 

In 1998, there was significant change in the membership of 
the Commission, with four long-term members stepping down to 
move on to other things: Chairman Andy Agapow, Wayne 
Castonguay, Beverly Perna, and Joe Pecoraro. Each of these 
individuals contributed countless hours, dedication, and 
expertise to the Commission, and we are very grateful for 
their years of service. 

Although we are sorry to lose Andy, Wayne, Bev, and Joe, the 
vacated positions have already been filled with very 
qualified and dedicated new members. Naturalist Sandra 
Hamilton brings her enthusiasm and extensive knowledge of 
vernal pool habitat to the Commission, and engineer David 
Standley has a strong understanding of Wetlands Protection 
Act Regulations. Jaret Johnson, also an engineer, brings 
technical expertise to the Commission. Ed Dick, a developer 
and realter, will help to bring the development perspective 
to the board. We look forward to working with our new 
members ! 

In the midst of all this change, the Conservation Commission 
had another very busy year in 1998, reviewing and issuing 
permits for over one hundred projects! The following is a 



93 



36 


56 


62 


52 


27 


55 


59 


64 


36 


38 


67 


47 


38 


36 


66 


46 


21 


17 


10 


16 


9 


3 


5 


5 


5 


2 


5 


6 



list of the permitting activities as compared with the 
previous three years: 

1995 1996 1997 1998 

Notices of Intent 

Orders of Conditions 

Requests for Determ- 
ination of Applicability 

Determination of Applic- 3 
ability 

Certificates of 
Compliance 

Extension Permit 

Enforcement Orders 

To accomplish this business, Commission members attended 
twenty-six regularly scheduled evening meetings which 
contained an average of eight public hearings and lasted for 
more than three hours; performed site visits for nearly 
twenty projects; and fielded more than 75 scheduled 
citizen's queries. Fortunately, the Conservation Agent's 
position was upgraded in 1998 from part-time to full-time, 
allowing agent Kathryn Campbell more time to better serve 
the needs of the public. With full time hours, Kathryn is 
available to field more conservation related inquiries, 
assist the public through the permitting process, process 
paperwork, attend site inspections and follow up on issues 
more quickly. 

The Commission continued to be challenged by the MBTA during 
1998, issuing several enforcement orders for violations to 
the Wetlands Protection Act and local Wetlands Protection 
Bylaw. With the MBTA layover site moving to Newburyport, 
the focus in 1999 will be on making sure the layover 
facility is properly cleaned up, and preventing future 
violations. The town is still working with the MBTA on 
culvert replacements on Town Farm Road. 

Other big review projects for the Commission during 1998 
included the replacement Sewer Force Main Project, 
preliminary review of the Turner Hill project, the new 
High/Middle School Project, the Mile Lane Playing Fields, 
the Beverly Regional YMCA, and numerous smaller projects. 
The Commission also strongly supported a project undertaken 
by the Ipswich DPW and funded by numerous state and federal 
agencies to replace an undersized culvert on Argilla Road 
with a box culvert, allowing the proper tidal flow to reach 
the upper marsh. This project, the first of its kind on the 
North Shore, is expected to have profoundly positive impact 
on the health of the salt marsh in that location. 



94 



We expect 1999 to hold still more challenges for the 
Commission, including several large projects for review. 
Projects the Commission expects to review in the coming year 
include Turner Hill, the YMCA playing fields, the proposed 
Willowdale subdivision, and still more small developments, 
single family homes, septic systems, and DPW projects. 
Maybe we will have to begin to provide coffee for those late 
night meetings! 



******** 



HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Robert B. Simmons, Chair 

The Historical Commission has had a busy year. New efforts 
to preserve and maintain the historic assets of our town are 
underway. 

The Commission sponsored the celebration of the Town' s two 
new National Register Historic Districts, the Brown Stocking 
Mill District and the Ipswich Mill Historic District. The 
event was well attended despite heavy rains. Certificates 
were handed out to almost 250 homeowners. Many thanks to 
John Moss and the many volunteers who made it a very 
professional and special event. 

The Commission received several demolition requests this 
year. The most shocking of these is that for the 
demolition of the Brown Stocking Mill structures. Just one 
year after being made a key building in the National 
Register District, this building is threatened with 
demolition for a new housing development. The Commission is 
working intensely with prospective and current owners to 
attempt to preserve and reuse the buildings as part of the 
housing schemes. An 1850 dwelling at 22 Green Street was 
threatened by a 4-unit condo plan also, but defeated at a 
hearing of the Zoning Board of Appeals. A Victorian house 
along the railroad tracks at 7 Linebrook Road is threatened 
by a taking by the MBTA. The Commission is working through 
several scenarios with neighbors and the Town to buy or save 
the structure. 

We have had a great success story. The Warner Harris House 
at 22 Mineral Street, a 1600' s house that was severely 
damaged in the April Fool's Day Blizzard of last year, has 
been purchased by Nicholas Hurlin and is being renovated by 
Tim Hawe, a prospective tenant. Last year a huge tree fell 
on the house, crushing its roof; the owner was forced to 
move out of the house, unable to pay for the damages. Its 



95 



interiors are a pristine snapshot of the 1835 restorations 
done to it, virtually unchanged in the last 162 years. This 
house, originally located on Market Street, is the last 
surviving dwelling from Ipswich's original Market Street 
area. In another happy ending, the Day House on 114 
Pineswamp Road, threatened with immediate demolition, may be 
salvaged by the new owners of the Warner Harris House and 
re-erected on a new site. 

The Commission continues to complete the study of much 
needed historic assets in the Town. The properties along 
South Main Street from the Choate Bridge toward the South 
Green, with the services of Susan Nelson, have been 
partially completed. These will be completed in 1999. 
This area is the last remaining undocumented streetscape 
section of the original Ipswich market area. 

The Commission and its volunteers have also completed the 
transcribing of Ipswich's vital records onto computer files. 
These records will soon be published and available to the 
Town for use in general genealogical searches and historical 
research. Many thanks to board member Nancy Jewell and her 
staff of volunteers for many months of continuing work in 
entering and verifying these precious records. 

We continue to receive historic maps, letters, photos and 
other documents. We hope to continue to preserve some of 
these items, along with the Town Clerk. We hope that anyone 
with anything of historic significance to Ipswich will 
contact us. 

******** 

HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 

Marie Rodgers, Housing Coordinator 

Throughout 1998, the Ipswich Housing Partnership, in 
cooperation with the North Shore HOME Consortium, continued 
to offer assistance to families with low and moderate 
incomes to purchase their first home. This program is 
administered and coordinated out of the Planning & 
Development Office in Town Hall. Two families were able to 
buy homes in Ipswich using funds from this federally funded 
program; a total $11,125 in downpayment assistance was 
provided by the Town. 

The year 1998 also saw the completion of 49 Washington 
Street, a two-unit building providing affordable housing to 
an owner occupant and a tenant. The project, which was 
undertaken by Homefront, Inc., received $80,000 in state 



96 



funds. Thanks are extended to Homefront, Inc. for making 
the project happen and to Grants Administrator John Ryan, 
who handled the project administration. 



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DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES - Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

RECREATION DEPARTMENT 

Elizabeth M. Dorman, Recreation Director 

A variety of programs, services, and activities were 
organized for all age groups including a number of 
community-based social services. 

Family events included the July 4th Parade and Field Day at 
the VFW, the annual Marathon, a Triathalon organized by Rick 
Silverman, a Halloween Parade and program, and the Memorial 
Day Parade organized by local veterans' groups. Cooperation 
with the Ipswich Business Association again facilitated 
Santa's arrival at Town Wharf with a parade to Town Hill for 
tree lighting ceremonies and caroling followed by 
refreshments and entertainment at the YMCA. 

Summer offerings again included tennis lessons at the high 
school courts, teen golf lessons at the Ipswich Country 
Club, Workreation and Adventure Camp for young teens, Kids 
Day Camp, Children's Theatre Camp, and a free Bialek Park 
program with optional day trips. Swim lessons were held at 
the YMCA pool in Gloucester because the Don Bosco facility 
was not operational this year. Lifeguards were again 
provided at Pavilion Beach as well as attendants for 
resident parking at Crane Beach. 

Family picnics at Bialek Park included "Caribbean for Kids" 
to celebrate the last day of school, a puppeteer, a magic 
show, the UNH Caravan Show, and a local talent show as well 
as a Teddy Bear Picnic at the YMCA. The Recreation 
Department sponsored community band again performed outdoors 
at Cable Gardens. 



97 




More than 200 music lovers gathered in the courtyard at 
Cable Gardens on July 22 to hear a performance by the 
Ipswich Community Band under the direction of Gerald J. 
Dolan, Ipswich High School band director. (Photo by 
Ipswich Observer) 



New play equipment at Giles Firmin was dedicated in May, and 
a stone marker was installed in memory of the Town's first 
doctor for whom it was named. New equipment purchased by 
PARK (People About Recreation for Kids) was installed at 
Howe Street Park with some Town labor and Town funding for 
contractor services. The new storage building at Bialek Park 
was painted in June by some summer recreation staff members. 

Winter programs included another learn-to-ski program for 
elementary school children, several February vacation week 
activities, and adult volleyball and tap dancing offerings. 

The Memorial Building continued to be used by many local 
agencies including Girl Scouts, youth sports organizations, 
dog trainers, art and dance classes, The American Legion, 
and the Recreation Commission. It also housed the Recreation 
Office, self-help groups, and a variety of after-school and 
evening teen activities. 

Summer playground, swim, and camp staffers received CPR 
training through the Police Department. Numerous permits 
were issued from the Recreation Office for use of ball 
fields, tennis courts, and lighted outdoor facilities. 

A citizens-based committee began exploring the feasibility 
of building a skateboard and in-line skating facility 
somewhere on Town property. Sites were visited in other 
communities and information compiled about costs, funding, 
and insurance regulations. 



98 



The seven-member Recreation Commission and Recreation 
Director met regularly throughout the year to discuss 
programs, facilities, and policies as well as to plan for 
the future. Members volunteered often at a number of 
programs . 



*******-*• 



YOUTH SERVICES 

Marcia Ford, Youth Director 

Youth services in Ipswich are dedicated to improving the 
lives of Ipswich youth. A number of varied programs were 
provided to meet recreational, academic, and social needs of 
this unique population. The foundation of the Youth Services 
Program continues to be community collaboration. Many 
programs were developed as a joint venture in direct 
response to community needs. A Systematic Training for 
Effective Parenting class was held every Thursday and co- 
sponsored by Family Works, providing wrap around services. 
Family Works also co-sponsored a male mentoring group for 
5th grade school boys. The Ipswich Coalition for Family 
Services, a group of concerned service providers dedicated 
to improving the lives of Ipswich families, met monthly to 
share ideas and resources. Community P.L.A.N.S. provided 
funding for the Drug Free Zone Cafe. Recreation staff 
supervised outdoor adventure activities for the high school 
advanced project adventure class at its outdoor education 
center. The Girl Scouts also benefited from the adventure- 
based activities at the outdoor education center. 

The Friday evening drop-in center offered informal 
activities for younger teens with programs designed and 
governed by "Talk to a Friend" peer leaders comprised of 
older students. Monthly trips for movies, shopping, holiday 
activities and outdoor recreation sites were offered for 
middle-school students and supervised by Recreation staff 
members. Photo I.D. cards were continued as a means to 
identify local teens and facilitate follow-up work for 
occasional discipline issues. 

"Social Stop" programs were organized for small groups of 
same sex youngsters who met weekly to discuss life issues, 
learn from each other, and participate in a variety of 
organized activities such as cooking projects, games, 
outdoor adventures, and field trips. An after school group 
was provided for elementary school boys. A weekly support 
group for high school girls met weekly and an advisory group 
for children involved with the courts was held weekly. 



99 



Community service projects were organized for volunteer 
teens as well as some referred through the local courts and 
Juvenile Diversion programs. They were involved in cleaning 
and painting projects at the Memorial Building and outdoor 
work at park sites, as well as raking and shoveling services 
for senior citizens who requested assistance through the 
Council on Aging. 

Talk To A Friend, the peer leadership program for Ipswich 
youth, met weekly to receive training around current youth 
issues. In addition, they organized the Zone Cafe to 
provide a drug free alternative for local teenagers. Peer 
Leaders also helped chaperone activities for younger 
children. 

The Homework Club, for middle school students, was held 
after school on Mondays and Wednesdays. It provided a 
structured study time and extra help. Snacks and social 
time were built into the program to enhance the success and 
happiness of each participant. The middle school actively 
participated by providing materials and consultation. 

Family Advocacy Services were provided on an as-needed 
basis. Families in need met with the youth director to 
determine current needs of the family, and then the youth 
director connected the family to available services. Along 
with regular meetings with the family, the Youth Director 
monitored each case and coordinated the services provided. 
In addition, the director provided after hours support and 
crisis intervention for at-risk families. Referrals were 
made from the courts, schools, churches, mental health 
counseling agencies and families. 



******** 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Diane Mitchell, Director 

A wide variety of programs for senior citizens of Ipswich 
were provided under the umbrella of Council on Aging 
services . 

A drop-in center operated weekdays, 8 a.m. -4:00 p.m., from a 
storefront on Central Street and offered reading materials, 
games, puzzles, refreshments, and informal gatherings for 
socialization and organized programs. Three part-time 
receptionists welcomed guests, answered the phone, and 
assisted in daily operations of the Center. 



100 



Regular on-site programs included the Silver Strands choral 
group, a book discussion group, writing group, travel club, 
bridge group, knitting and quilting groups, movies, weekly 
blood pressure clinics, and monthly health screenings. 
Tickets were sold there for day trips sponsored by the 
Recreation Department. Off-site programs included Tai Chi, 
computer classes, tennis, exercise and line dancing classes, 
a walking club, and a writing group. 

Special offerings included intergenerational programs, a 
bereavement group, speakers on a variety of health, 
financial and legal issues, social gatherings for special 
observances, and classes for a wide range of interests. A 
monthly newsletter written by the Director reached 1,600 
elder households through support of local advertisers and a 
postage grant from the Executive Office of Elder Affairs. 

Since June 1996, the COA has been using a 1988 Dodge van 
donated to the Human Services Department by the Ipswich 
Public Schools. Gasoline and a driver two days each week 
have been funded by grants and private donations. 
Maintenance has been funded through a combination of private 
donations, grants, and Town budget appropriations. Ridership 
has steadily increased providing over 2,000 local rides and 
logging approximately 6,000 miles of service. 

Grants from SeniorCare, Inc., the Coburn Charitable Society 
and the Executive Office of Elder Affairs provided a 
volunteer recognition luncheon in June and a part-time 
Outreach Coordinator to address needs of homebound and 
isolated elders. A corps of over 40 volunteers provided 
1,500 hours of services to over 100 elders and 13,000 miles 
of transportation for various errands, appointments, and COA 
activities. Other services included social visits, phone 
calls, help with chores and repairs, and guidance in making 
personal, medical, housing, and financial decisions. A 
Caregivers Support Group helped those dealing with frail 
elders to air concerns and receive advice. 

Town contributions to Action, Inc. provided fuel assistance 
to those who qualified as well as Income Tax Assistance to 
any elder who needed guidance. Contributions to Senior Care 
provide support for elderly still living in their homes who 
needed outside support to facilitate their independent 
living arrangements. 

A seven-member council met monthly to review programs and 
operations and plan additional offerings. A support group, 
the Friends of Ipswich Elderly, raised $17,000 in funds to 
go towards the purchase of a new handicap-accessible senior 



101 



van, provided a Christmas Party at the VFW for 300 people, 
and continued to raise funds and support projects and 
equipment that fall outside of the COA budget. 



kkk-kkkk-k 



UTILITIES DEPARTMENT - Timothy J. Henry -Director 

ELECTRIC DIVISION 

Raymond Shockey, Manager 

The year 1998 was a challenging period for the Ipswich Light 
Department. Preparations continued for our participation in 
the new market-based bidding system for power purchase and 
generation. The new Independent System Operator (ISO) for 
the northeast region power grid became operational requiring 
the establishment of new procedures for our power plant. To 
the relief of all New England utilities, the Millstone 3 
nuclear plant in Connecticut was finally brought back on 
line after more than two years correcting operational and 
safety problems. In addition, the Seabrook plant overcame 
its problems and also returned to service. This eliminated 
the power shortages that had threatened the last several 
years. 

The Department continued efforts to analyze our exposure to 
the Year 2000, or Y2K, computer issue and are making action 
plans where necessary and appropriate. We are working close, 
and in tandem, with our joint-action agency, power 
providers, as well as other utilities, to mitigate any 
possible impacts of this issue on our customers. These 
actions will continue into 1999. 

On other fronts, the staff has spent significant time and 
effort working with the Town Finance Director and other 
advisors to develop and install a more efficient and 
responsive financial reporting system. In addition, we have 
continued to examine our long-term power supply needs and 
are working to resolve issues surrounding the shutdown of 
the Maine Yankee nuclear plant, together with proposals to 
buy out existing contracts in less efficient power plants. 
We are also pressing ahead with the conversion of our 
electric system to a more efficient distribution voltage. A 
major project to clean and refurbish the power plant cooling 
pond was also completed in 1998. 

The decrease in sales for 1998 over 1997 can be attributed 
to the welcome mild weather we experienced during the fall 
and beginning of winter. 



102 



KWH Sales 1997: 
KWH Sales 1998: 



81,330, 000 
80, 008, 000 



We look forward to the challenges in store for 1999 as the 
electric industry continues to evolve and change. 



-k-k-k-k~k-k~k-k 



WATER DIVISION 

Tim Henry, Manager 

The year 1998 marked the first time that the Ipswich Water 
Department received a Letter of Recognition as part of DEP's 
Compliance Evaluation Program. The department scored in the 
top 20% of similar size and type water systems in the State 
of Massachusetts. Scoring was based on compliance with 
drinking water regulations, evaluation of statistical 
reports, and involvement with other drinking water programs. 
This recognition is the result of the conscientious efforts 
of the Water Department staff to provide high quality 
drinking water to our customers. 

There were three extensions to the distribution system in 
1998: 

Cayer Way 350 feet of 8" PVC 

Emery Lane 400 feet of 8" PVC 

73 Boxford Road 150 feet of 8" PVC 



1998 

Meters Replaced 

Services Turned Off 

Services Turned On 

New Services 

Hydrants Installed 

Hydrants Replaced 

New Water Mains Installed (ft 

Total Length of Mains (ft) 

Water Services 

Metered Services 
Unmetered Services 



239 

48 

52 

73 

2 

15 

900 

486,780 



4265 

65 (includes 56 fire 
lines) 



Water Usage (Million Gallons) 

Reservoirs (Dow and Bull Brook reservoirs 
Brown's Well 
Essex Road Well 
Fellows Road Well 



206 
105 

41 
63 



103 



Mile Lane Well 
Winthrop Wells 

Total Water Usage 



21 
37 

472 



******** 



WASTEWATER DIVISION 

John A. Quigley Jr., Superintendent 

The Ipswich Wastewater Treatment Facility, located on 
Fowlers Lane in Ipswich, had the following violations to its 
National Pollution Discharge Elimination System Permit 
during the 1998 calendar year: 



MONTH 


# of VIOLATIONS 


PARAMETER VIOLATED 








February 1998 


2 


Effluent Suspended 
Solids 


February 1998 


2 


% Removal BOD 


February 1998 


1 


% Removal Suspended 
Solids 


March 1998 


1 


Effluent Chlorine 
Residual 


May 1998 


1 


Effluent Chlorine 
Residual 


May 1998 


5 


Effluent Ammonia 


June 1998 


1 


Effluent Ammonia 


June 1998 


2 


Effluent pH 








Total # of Violations 
1998 


15 




Total # Violations 
1997 


68 




Total Violations 1996 


64 





It has been an interesting and learning year due to our 
upgrade that started in 1997 and ended mid 1998. 

The upgrade consisted of: 

• A new aeration system by Sanitaire, which is a subsidiary 
of Water Pollution Control Corp. (on-line 6/98) . 

• A new single-stage centrifugal blower system by Turblex, 
which supplies air to the Sanitaire system (on line 
6/98) . 

• A new disinfecting system using ultraviolet light made 
and supplied by Trojan Co. which eliminated the use of 
sodium hypochlorite (on line 6/98) . 



104 



• A set of cascade steps to re-aerate water before leaving 
the premises (on line 6/98) . 

• And lastly, a new 230KW, emergency generator. 

With all this came training and adjusting for all the 
operators which went very well. 

******** 

FINANCE DEPARTMENT - Donna M. Walsh, Finance Director 

ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 

Donna M. Walsh, CPA, Finance Director/Town Accountant 

The Town Accountant's Office consists of two full-time staff 
and a full-time Town Accountant who also serves as Finance 
Director. The Accounting Department is responsible for 
processing the payroll for all employees, processing 
invoices for vendor payments, and preparing all W-2's and 
1099' s at year-end in accordance with IRS regulations. 

The Town Accountant's Office maintains all of the accounting 
records for the Town's revenues and expenditures, ensures 
that reconciliations are performed between applicable Town 
departments, assists in providing information on benefits 
available to employees, and oversees the operation of the 
Town's financial computer systems. Additionally, the Town 
Accountant works with the Treasurer and with representatives 
from the School Department and the School Committee to 
oversee the financial aspects of the new High School/Middle 
School project. 

The Town Accountant also coordinates the annual independent 
audit of the Town's financial statements which was last 
completed August 27, 1998, for the year ended June 30, 1998. 
The financial results for fiscal year 1998 were good. This 
was due to good collections on receivables, higher interest 
rates on invested funds, and responsible spending of 
appropriations . 

Free Cash for fiscal year 1998 was certified by the 
Massachusetts Department of Revenue - Division of Local 
Services in September 1998 in the amount of $1,108,043. 



105 




Donna Walsh left the Finance Directorate on October 8, 1998, 
for a position in her hometown of Tewksbury, Massachusetts 



•A-******* 



TREASURER/ COLLECTOR 

Virginia M. Cleary 

The Treasurer/Collector is 
and investment of all town 
$106,667,549.82 per year, 
term funds and trust funds 
and reconciling monthly wi 
office also handles all of 
involved with Real Estate, 
and Boat Excise. All rece 
recorded. 



responsible for the collection 

revenue, approximately 
along with borrowing both long 
, tax title accounts, cash flow 
th the Town Accountant. The 

the billing and data processing 

Personal Property, Motor Vehicle 
ipts were deposited and faithfully 



Beach stickers were at a premium due to parking at the train 
station. Over 6,500 stickers were issued throughout the 
year. 

A special thanks to the staff, Susan LeMieux, Debbie Camacho 
and Linda Valle, for a job well done. Linda joined the 
office as part-time help in June. Thanks also to Peg 
Whittier, tax program volunteer, for assisting us in issuing 
beach stickers. 

******** 

ASSESSORS OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The total valuation of Real Estate and Personal Property 
January 1, 1998, was $1,039,840,902. 



106 



The valuation of the Town by Class is: 

$ % 

Class 1 Residential 937,968,137 90.203 
Class II Open Space 

Class III Commercial 58,201,995 5.5972 

Class IV Industrial 30,605,380 2.9433 

Personal Property 13,065,390 1.2565 

Total: 1,039,840,902 100.00 

The Tax Rate for Fiscal Year 1999 was $14.29 per thousand 
for all property classes. 



*-*■**** ** 



TOWN CLERK 

ELECTIONS ADMINISTRATOR 
Frances A. Richards, CMC 

The Town Clerk's office consists of two full-time staff: the 
Town Clerk and Assistant Town Clerk Elise "Lee" Graves. The 
office is responsible for local and state elections, census 
and voter registration and recording and certification of all 
official actions of the Town, including town meeting 
legislation and appropriations. We are also responsible for 
the recording, maintenance and issuance of vital records. In 
addition to processing and issuing licenses and permits 
approved by the Board of Selectmen, we also handle the sale of 
various licenses including dog, shellfish, fishing, hunting 
and marriage licenses; and our office serves as a general 
information center to the public. Numerous requests for 
certified copies of vital records, general information about 
the Town and its activities, genealogical and historical 
information, business and legal decisions by Town boards and 
demographic statistics are received over the counter, through 
the mail and by telephone. 

All of our data processing and printing is done in our office 
with our own computer program. The Central Voter Registry 
(state computer) , which is linked to the Secretary of the 
Commonwealth's office, is used to extract voter registrations 
filed at the Registry of Motor Vehicles and to communicate 
with city and town clerks throughout the Commonwealth. We are 
unable to maintain and update the state system, which is 
required by law, due to lack of time and staff. 

We are continuing our program of preserving and binding the 
yearly vital records and restoring the large record books. As 
soon as the Historical Commission volunteers complete their 



107 



vital records project (transcribing records to their 
computer), these records (1850-1906) will be published and 
made available at the Library. 

My sincere thanks to the following people who assisted me this 
year with the Town Meetings, the elections and volunteered 
their help at the office: Moderator James Grimes, Middle 
School Principal Cheryl Forster and her staff, Police, Fire, 
Emergency Management, Cemetery and Highway Departments, Walter 
Dziadul at the VFW, Bruce Bryant, Isobel Coulombe, Moira 
McLaughlin, Priscilla Harris, Scott and Ken Richards. Special 
thanks to my assistant Lee Graves and Finance Director Donna 
Walsh for all their support. 

1998 Population from the Town Census as of June 1, 1998-13,085 

Population Statistics Ages - 4 628 

Ages 5 - 10 1,008 

Ages 11 - 13 . .485 

Ages 14 - 18 761 

Ages 19 - 25 886 

Ages 26 - 64 7,309 

Ages 65+ 2, 008 

Total. . .13,085 

(The population as of December 31, 1998 was 13,361 
and the total number of households was 5,241) 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past three years: 

1996 1997 1998 
Births 134 121 138 

Deaths 98 116 102 

Marriages 78 88 78 

There were 72 females and 66 males born to Ipswich residents 
in 1998. Of the total number of deaths recorded (59 females, 
43 males), 97 were residents. Of the 78 marriages recorded in 
Ipswich, 27 took place elsewhere; in 12 marriages, one party 
was non-resident and in 31 marriages, both parties were non- 
resident. 



Dog Licenses 


1996 


1997 


1998 


Males 


301 


252 


240 


Neutered Males 


527 


594 


607 


Females 


211 


206 


183 


Spayed Females 


659 


713 


736 



A total of 1,766 dogs were licensed in Ipswich for 1998. The 
dog licensing program which was adopted in 1993 continues to 
be very successful. We collected $1,950 in late fees from dog 
owners who failed to license their dogs in a timely fashion. 



108 



114 


113 


93 


225 


197 


186 


160 


186 


206 


77 


85 


122 


13 


17 


22 


39 


22 


25 



Animal Control Officers Harry Leno and Ellen White issued non- 
criminal citations to dog owners who failed to license their 
dogs or violated the animal control by-laws. 

My sincere thanks to Dr. Helen Noble, her staff and Animal 
Control Officer Harry Leno for conducting a Special Rabies 
Clinic at the Highway Garage on February 28th so dogs could 
get their rabies shots before the licensing deadline. The 
Annual Rabies Clinic was held May 6th at the Highway Garage 
with Dr. Ken Carlson. 

Shellfish Licenses 

& Permits 1996 1997 1998 

Resident Yearly 
Resident Family 
Resident Commercial 
Non-Resident Yearly 
Non-Resident Daily 
Over 60 Free Recreational 

Revenue from sales of all shellfish licenses $65,073.50 

Sporting Licenses 1998 

Resident Fishing- (5 Minors & 

Resident Fishing Handicapped 

Resident Hunting- (4 Minors & 

Resident Hunting Paraplegic 

Non-Resident Hunting 

Resident Sporting- (5 "65-69") 

Resident Sporting Over 70 (f] 

Archery Stamps 

Primitive Firearms Stamps 

Waterfowl Stamps 

Wildlands Conservation Stamps 

Total 613 

Revenue sent in to Division of Fisheries & Wildlife $8,617.50 

Revenue Report for the Town Clerk's Office - 1998 

Antiques & Old Metals Licenses $ 35.00 

Auction Permits 550 . 00 

Automatic Amusement Licenses 1,500.00 

Boating Fines 1,650.00 

Beer & Wine Licenses 6,750.00 

Booklets Sold 38 . 00 

Bowling Alley Licenses 80.00 

By-Laws, Maps Sold 1,729.00 

Class I Licenses 400 . 00 

Class II Licenses 1,500.00 



109 



6 "65-69") 


123 


(free) 


16 


9 "65-69") 


83 


free) 


1 




3 




36 


ee) 


26 




18 




19 




45 




243 



Class III Licenses 100.00 

Certified Copy Fees 4, 013 . 15 

Common Victuallers Licenses 2,050.00 

Dog Fines 1,180.00 

Dog Licenses 19, 100 . 00 

Flammables Licenses 575 . 00 

Hawkers & Peddlers Licenses 72.00 

Kayak License 100.00 

Liquor Licenses (All Alcoholic) 28,500.00 

Marriage Licenses.. 1,580.00 

Miscellaneous Fees 3.00 

One-Day All Alcoholic Licenses 300 . 00 

One-Day Beer & Wine Licenses 30.00 

Raffle Permits 150 . 00 

Recording Fees 3, 475 . 00 

Seasonal All Alcoholic Licenses 3,100.00 

Shellfish Permits 65, 073 . 50 

Shellfish Fines 250 . 00 

Sporting Licenses 8, 617 . 50 

Sporting Fees to the Town 157.40 

Street Lists Sold 1,890.00 

Street & Sidewalk Fines 300.00 

Sunday Entertainment Licenses 1,600.00 

Weekday Entertainment Licenses 1,120.00 

Total $157,568.55 



k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k 



ELECTIONS AND REGISTRATIONS 

Board of Registrars 
Edmund Traverso, Chairman 
Mary Maloney 
Phillip F. Grenier 
Frances A. Richards, Clerk 

Special thanks to this wonderful group of registrars who 
anticipate my needs without being asked. They are responsible 
for voter registration, certification of nomination papers, 
citizen's petitions and initiative petitions. 



110 




Registrars of Voters are Phillip F. Grenier (left), 
Chairman Edmund Traverso, Town Clerk Frances A. Richards 
and Mary Maloney. (Photo by Ipswich Observer) 



At the Special Town Meeting in October, the General By-Laws of 
the Town were amended to change the day for the Annual Town 
Election from the second Monday in April to the second Tuesday 
in April so the polls could be set up on Monday instead of 
Sunday. 

Town Meetings & Elections for 1998: 

April 6, 1998 - Annual Town Meeting with 34 articles in 

the warrant - 254 voters attending 

April 13, 1998 - Annual Town Election with 1,363 votes 

cast - 17% of the total voters (8,257) 

Sept. 15, 1998 State Primary Election with 2,144 votes 

cast - (874 Democrat, 1,270 Republican) 
26% of the total voters (8,432) 

Oct. 19, 1998 - Special Town Meeting with 27 articles in 

the warrant - 284 voters attending 

Nov. 3, 1998 - State Election with 5,311 votes cast- 

62% of the total voters (8,523) 

Registered Voters as of December 31, 1998 - 8,588 

Of the 793 new voters registered in 1998, 213 registrations 
were received by mail, 348 registered in the office, 12 at 
state agencies, and 220 at the Registry of Motor Vehicles. 



Ill 



PRECINCT 


DEMOCRAT 
455 


REPUBLICAN L 
403 


IBERTARIA* 


J UNENROLLEI 


) TOTAL 


1 


1 


1,214 


2,073 


2 


508 


317 


3 


1,326 


2,154 


3 


378 


411 


6 


1,605 


2,400 


4 


404 


298 


4 


1,255 


1,961 


Totals 


1,745 


1,429 


14 


5,400 


8,588 



Sincere thanks to the Board of Registrars, the Election 
Constables, Election Officials and Police Officers for an 
excellent job this year with all the elections at the VFW 
Hall. The following served as Election Constables during 1998: 
Andrew Agapow, Bruce Bryant, Richard Freeman, Ronald Graves, 
John Meers, Dick Ostberg and Charles McKenzie. The following 
served as Election Officials during 1998: Barbara Stone, 
Dorothy Levesque, Deborah Bromby, Nancy Jewell, Anastasia 
Pricenski, Ruth Paulitz, Virginia Player, Felicia Taillon, 
Diana Comeau, Margaret Whittier, Cynthia Burns, Theresa 
Greaney, Dorcas Rice, Marcia Inman, Jane Janvrin, James Lahar, 
Margaret Broekel, Mary Cunningham, Ray and Ruth Barrows, Moira 
McLaughlin, Isobel Coulombe, Geraldine Heigh, Rosemary Parks, 
Marlene Shannon, Lucille Dallas, Carolyn Navarro, Nancy Damon, 
Irene Brouillette, Anne Matous, Rita Player, Annette George 
and Charles LeBlanc. Also, special thanks to the workers at 
the Cemetery Department, Scott and Ken Richards, Bruce Bryant, 
Lee Graves and Walter Dziadul for helping me to set up the 
polls. 

******** 

MIS DEPARTMENT 

Dan Parker, MIS Director 

The MIS Department consists of one lone gunslinger against 
all of the computers and computer systems used by the Town 
of Ipswich. Goals for the MIS Department came into sharper 
focus in 1998 as new technologies were introduced and older 
ones were taken advantage of in new ways. 

The Town became connected to the Internet in January, 
providing much needed resources such as e-mail and World 
Wide Web access. It also allowed us to build a web site to 
help serve the public. The address for the web site is 
www . town . ipswich . ma . us and we hope it proves useful to the 
citizens of the Town. 

The other major addition to the Town was the construction of 
a wide-area network. Town Hall has been connected with the 
Utility Office, Water Treatment Plant, Power Plant, and 
Waste Water Treatment plant. It is easier than ever for 
employees to communicate and collaborate on projects 



112 






together. It was especially beneficial for the utility 
clerks, who were able to connect to the system in Town Hall 
at a much faster speed, allowing them to do their jobs more 
quickly and efficiently. 

In preparation for the Year 2000 rollover, information was 
gathered about the Town' s computer systems and computer- 
related devices. A master list of items was compiled and 
has been kept up-to-date with the latest vendor 
announcements. Although there are some issues that will 
need to be addressed, we do not anticipate any major 
problems with the rollover. 

******** 

PURCHASING/BUDGET/RISK MANAGEMENT 

Jane H. Spellman, Assistant Purchasing Agent 

The Purchasing Office employee oversees and monitors all 
Department procurements with the exception of the Electric 
Department, and puts out to bid expenditures in excess of 
$10,000 for all Town Departments in accordance with 
Massachusetts General Laws. The Assistant Purchasing Agent 
became a Massachusetts Certified Public Purchasing Official 
(MCPPO) through attendance and successful completion of 
testing at three purchasing seminars sponsored by the 
Inspector General's Office. 

In addition to present contract renewals, the following were 
advertised, put out to bid, bids received with contracts 
awarded: County Street Drainage Project, Central Fire 
Station Addition, Property Revaluation, Aerial Photography, 
Depot Square Reconstruction, Fire Arms Training System for 
Police Department, Asbestos Removal and Boiler Replacement 
at the Memorial Building, Catchbasin Cleaning, Electric 
Department Distribution Transformers, Resurfacing of Various 
Roads, Culvert Pipe, Asphalt Rubber Surface Treatment, Crack 
Filling, Traffic Signs, Removal/Replacement of Granular 
Activated Carbon at Water Treatment Facility, Electronic 
Postage Machine, Design Services of Reuse of Three Town 
Facilities, and various Town vehicles including DPW dump 
truck and backhoe/loader, Cemetery Department dump truck, 
Council on Aging van, Water Department backhoe and utility 
van, and the sale of a Fire Department aerial ladder truck. 

The Purchasing Office oversaw all Workers Compensation 
cases and reported all Town and School employee injuries. 
All property and casualty insurance claims received were 
reported to the Town's insurance carrier. Insurance 



113 



renewals were processed, policies received, and vehicle and 
computer inventories maintained. 

The Purchasing Office was responsible for the editing of 
Departments' budget details, inputting the Town Manager's 
recommendations, copying and distributing 25 budget copies 
while meeting the set deadline. Budget details with adopted 
figures for FYOO Budget will be inputted and distributed to 
Departments after the Annual Town Meeting. 

The Purchasing Office is also responsible for the compiling, 
editing, printing and distribution of this Annual Town 
Report. 

******** 



IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Eleanor M. Gaunt, Head Librarian 

A New Library for Ipswich 

A major milestone in the Ipswich Public Library's 130 year 
history was reached in 1998 with the completion of the $2.1 
million construction project voted in 1996. The addition 
and renovations tripled the size of the existing library 
building to 17,000 square feet. Everyone involved with the 
project is pleased and proud that the project came in "on 
time and on budget." The design harmoniously combines the 
best of the old with the new resulting in a modern, 
functional public library in which the Town may take great 
pride. It is indeed a showcase and one that will take 
library service several decades into the new century. 




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Dedication of the new Ipswich Public Library took place on 
October 18, 1998. Held on the grounds of the library, the 
ceremony was "em-ceed" by Trustee Philip Kuhn. Speakers 
included fellow Board Members George Gray and Chairman 
Virginia Jackson, Library Director Eleanor Gaunt, 
Selectmen Chairman James Engel, Town Manager George Howe and 
Mary Harrington Chairman of the Finance Committee. Keynote 
Speaker was William Bulger, President of the University of 
Massachusetts, whose remarks emphasized the importance of 
libraries in the lives of every citizen. Megan Black very 
capably performed the ribbon cutting ceremony. The entire 
dedication committee deserves a great "well done!" 




An enormous vote of thanks is due the Friends of the Library 
Fund Raising Committee. Members of this hard-working 
organization under the able direction of co-chairs Hope 
Wigglesworth and Betty Stanton topped their original goal of 
$150,000. It is through the generosity of donors to the 
fund that we realized the beautiful, comfortable and useful 
furnishings that grace the new building. 

Library staff and volunteers are to be commended for their 
very hard work getting the books in and out of boxes and 
onto the shelves during our two periods of closing due to 
construction. The Children's Library was first to reopen in 



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their new location with full service on July 27th. 
Renovations were completed September 25; and so our final 
move took place during the next 10 days. The finished 
library then re-opened on October 7th. 

Circulation: 



Annual Circulation of library materials for 1998 dropped to 
85, 819 items due to construction, occasional closings and 
the temporary unavailability of portions of the collection. 
There were 42,750 items circulated from the children's 
library and 43,069 from the adult library. The Inter-library 
Loan Department borrowed 2,104 books for Ipswich patrons 
from other libraries and loaned out 1,590. Many of our 
patrons took advantage of this service to meet their reading 
and information needs during this period. 

Collections : 



New items purchased during 1998 were 4,289 books, 153 
audiotapes (including books on tape) , 190 videos and 45 
CD's. Total library collections are 75,042 books, 1,277 
audiotapes, 744 videos and 569 CD's. 

Grants Received 

The Library received $7,000 in two mini-grants under the 
State Plan for the Federal Library Services and Technology 
Act administered by the Massachusetts Board of Library 
Commissioners. The proposal for establishment of a Homework 
Center was funded for $6,000, and the other, for a 
Preservation Survey, was funded for $1,000, with an equal 
match provided by the Friends of the Library as required by 
the survey grant. 

Friends of the Library 

There are now 438 active memberships in the Friends; an 
organization whose support of all aspects of the library, 
its construction, furnishings, programming and collections 
is without match. Programs for adults and children 
continued without interruption thanks to innovative 
programming ideas and the United Methodist Church which made 
meeting space available during construction. The Friends' 
always popular book sales serve to generate both income and 
crowds! Use of the museum passes funded by the Friends 
continues to grow, averaging some 40 circulations a month 
covering 7 passes. 

Memorial Gifts 

Donations to the Library's Memorial Book Fund were received 
in memory of Harlow Cole, Dorothea Kemp, Judith Stone, 
Janet E. Johnson and Stephanie Marie Rose. 



116 



Children's Department 

Pre-School Story Times continued during 1998 with thanks to 
First Church Congregational for making the space available 
during construction. Attendance at story time is 
increasing, and at times reaches some 30 young children now 
that there is space in the new facility. Despite a summer 
closing of three weeks, the Children's Department offered a 
program named "Family Contracts" to maintain reading skills 
through the summer. Reading goals were set by parents and 
children with prizes at the completion of the contract. 

Programming included "Babies and Books, " for children six 
months to two years of age; evening story times were 
introduced during the summer. A Magic Show featuring Keith 
Johnson attracted some 150 youngsters; and in June, Davis 
and Ticknell entertained with Folk Tales. For the 
Dedication Ceremony, Puppeteer Martha Dana entertained at 
two morning performances. 

Board of Library Trustees 

The Board accepted with regret the resignation of Elizabeth 
Stanton who has relocated. William Thoen, who served on the 
Building Committee, was appointed to complete her term. 
Eleanor Gaunt retired from the position of Head Librarian 
after 27 years of service to the Town at the end of 
December. She is wished good health and much happiness in 
her retirement. 

Trustees and Staff of the Library encourage you to pay a 
visit to your new library in the coming year and share in 
the pride we all feel in Ipswich's newest addition — your 
Public Library! 



******** 



SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

IPSWICH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

George Jewell, Chair 

First let me share with you some GOOD NEWS ! ! ! Based on 
current interest rates and facts as of January 20th, the 
School Bond Committee feels that Ipswich taxpayers' share of 
the total principal and interest will be less than was 
projected when the Middle/High School building project was 
approved at the Fall 1996 Town Meeting. Based on current 
analysis, we the Ipswich taxpayers will "save" (pay less) 
about $3,000,000 from what we thought the project would cost 
for principal and interest. The original projection of 
Ipswich's override Middle/School building project cost was 



117 



$22,500,912. The current estimate is about $19,266,184. 
The reduction is $3,234,728. These numbers will continue to 
change until Ipswich is able to secure long term financing 
and lock in the long term interest rate. The Bond Committee 
anticipates securing long term financing in November 1999, 
more than two years earlier than expected. The State of 
Massachusetts, through the Legislature and Governor, has 
been funding school building projects faster than originally 
anticipated. This means Ipswich will save more than two 
years of short term interest expense. The loan repayment 
schedule will be reduced to 23 years from the original 25 
years. Even though the building project has experienced 
some delays from the original time line, the good side is 
the delay has allowed Ipswich to keep more money invested 
and earn more interest in the interim. Interest rates for 
Ipswich to borrow money short term and the projection for 
long term interest rates have also been less than originally 
projected. At the Fall 1996 Town Meeting, we presented 
5.25% and 7% interest rate scenarios. The current rates are 
lower and are in the vicinity of 4.75%. When you put all 
these factor together, Ipswich's cost, after State 
reimbursements, for building the Middle/High School are 
lower by about $3,000,000. 

The School Committee is scrutinizing its requested budget 
for next year. They are being very mindful of the type of 
requests that are being proposed. Certain items if 
purchased out of school's normal budget will be eligible for 
the State 62% reimbursement of money spent on the new 
Middle/High School. These are items which we would budget 
for normally in the course of our yearly budget planning. 
The Finance Committee is also encouraging the School 
Committee to be very mindful of trying to budget for items 
that would qualify for the State 62% reimbursements. It is 
in Ipswich's best interest to effectively pay only 38 cents 
on the dollar. The State Department of Education has told 
us that Ipswich can spend about %1, 800, 000 more connected 
with the Middle/High School building project and have the 
extra spending qualify for the 62% State reimbursement. 
This additional money is over and above the $31,900,000 cost 
that was approved at the Fall 1996 Town Meeting. As with 
any building project, you can never get everything you 
desire within the budgeted amount. In fact, the State will 
reimburse Ipswich for money spent on the project no matter 
the source of the funds. This means that money generated 
from grants, normal school budget and even from gifts will 
qualify for reimbursement. If someone were to give $1,000, 
for example, the State would reimburse Ipswich $620 for each 
$1,000 that was gifted to the Schools and was spent on 
eligible building project items. For every dollar a person 



118 



gives effectively makes a gift worth $2.61 because of the 
State reimbursement as well as getting a charitable donation 
on their tax return if they itemize. 

A number of years ago, the School Committee established a 
charitable trust which can accept charitable gifts so the 
donor would be entitled to take a tax deductible charitable 
deduction for gifts to the schools. The schools will also 
place your name on a donor's plaque; or you can "buy" a 
chair, desk, piece of lighting, seat in the now 
entertainment center, or a room depending on the amount you 
are willing to give. Please contact the Superintendent's 
office or Richard Korb, Superintendent, at 356-2935 for the 
forms or to discuss your desire to make a gift to help make 
the new building even better. You can designate what your 
gift would go toward so that it would qualify for the 62% 
State reimbursement. 

We continue to operate an innovative and caring school 
system. The school system fosters an environment which 
promotes learning while preserving the inherent worth, 
dignity, and integrity of each student and celebrates the 
richness of the difference that exist within the student 
body. We prepare each student for a lifetime of learning 
not just the ability to pass the new State mandated MCAS 
test. This learning helps each student reach his or her 
potential. Our staff continues its professional development 
to further the goal of continual improvement in teaching 
quality and aligning our curriculum with the State 
frameworks . 

The continued goal of the Ipswich School Committee is to 
equip students to compete for jobs in the 21 st century. 
This includes developing in each individual an appreciation 
for life and a motivation to reach to their fullest 
potential. The school staff works to cultivate the 
intellectual, emotional, social, and physical growth of all 
students. These include lifelong habits of inquiry and 
thinking skills so that each may constructively participate 
in our ever-changing world. The children of Ipswich thank 
you, the taxpayers, for supporting their education. 



•k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Richard L. Korb 

I am happy to report that the state of the Ipswich Schools 
is excellent. Through the hard work of support staff, 
teachers, parents, students, school committee and 



119 



administrators, we have been able to maintain the highest 
level of quality education. 

The school year has been both eventful and successful. I 
assumed the duties of Superintendent of Schools in July, 
following 30 years in education in Michigan. I am proud to 
have been selected to serve the community of Ipswich. The 
goals that the school committee and I set were reflective of 
the accomplishments we hoped to attain. Those were: 

1. Establish close and open lines of communication 
between myself and the various segments of the 
school and community which will foster a culture of 
trust. 

2. Continue to foster the atmosphere of ongoing 
improvement which currently exists within the school 
system. 

3. Support the ongoing development of educational 
programs which address the various learning styles 
and needs of our "at risk" children, both in early 
childhood and at the secondary level. 

4. Develop a budget for the 1999-2000 school year which 
addresses the needs of the new building project as 
it relates to staffing, curriculum and operations. 

5. Support the system with coordination of the 
curriculum as to ensure its continued alignment with 
the State Frameworks. 

6. Work with the School Committee to develop a system- 
wide Communication Plan. 

I am pleased to report that significant progress has been 
made in all those areas. I have established a schedule of 
Superintendent/Citizens Roundtables to establish lines of 
communication between myself and citizens in the community. 
These monthly meetings drew 15-25 parents each. In addition 
to this, I scheduled myself to visit each classroom and 
classroom teacher this year. Getting to know the staff and 
seeing the educational process "up close and personal" has 
been important to acclimating myself to the District. 

Our staff continues to adopt the philosophy that we must 
always be on a track of continuous improvement. That 
attitude is reflective in the ongoing evaluation of programs 
which occur each year. 



120 






Both our Early Childhood "Birth to Age Three" Program and 
our High School Alternative Education Class serve as 
excellent starting points to address the needs of "at risk" 
children. We continue to explore plans for expanding these 
services so as to serve an ever changing society. Our 
Middle School After School Program for kids provides 
excellent academic, social, and recreational opportunities 
for children and families between the critical time from 
"after school until 5:30-6:00 p.m." 

This year we received our initial MCAS test results back and 
we scored above the State average in over 90% of the 
categories. We will continue to strive to improve our tests 
scores and have teams of professional educators in place 
analyzing test results and providing valuable analysis which 
will lead to adjustments in our curriculum to assure our 
curriculum is aligned with the State Frameworks. 

The various subcommittees of the School Committee worked 
diligently in a number of areas from curriculum, policy 
development, technology, athletics and communications. It 
is through the efforts of School Committee members and 
parents that we are close to producing our very first 
district-wide newsletter which will be sent to every citizen 
of Ipswich. 

The Ipswich School System is a leader across the nation in 
the area of technology integration across the curriculum. 

We are proud to feature numerous 21 s *- Century Classrooms 
within our school district that are designed to foster 
students who take responsibility for their own learning in 
an application-based environment committed to high 
expectations. Within this information-rich, technology- 
enhanced learning environment, the teacher creates a 
challenging project-centered, interdisciplinary classroom. 

The ultimate goal within the 21 st Century Classroom is that 
students will become self-directed learners who strive for 
continuous improvement through reflection and self- 
assessment; collaborative learners who take responsibility 
for their own role in a group and proficient learners who 
design and present projects and apply the required knowledge 
appropriately. 

Earlier this fall, the Massachusetts Department of Education 
Commissioner, Dr. David Driscoll, visited Winthrop 
Elementary School to present the Milken Educator Award to 
our fourth grade teacher, Sheila Smith McAdams . This award 
recognizes exceptionally talented teachers, a total of only 
160 in 38 states. The Ipswich School Family is very proud 



121 






of the well-deserved recognition for this outstanding 
teacher . 

The Ipswich Public Schools continue to be proud also of its 
many accomplishments this year. We continue to be 
recognized as a leader across the country in the area of 
educational technology. Earlier this fall we were proud to 
announce that we were the recipient of three Lighthouse 
Grants as well as a Technology Preservice Grant. Our 
teachers continue to be enthused and encouraged by grant 
writing and rewarded for their time and effort that it takes 
to prepare the grants. 

Recently we were invited to present at the Showcase of Model 
Schools, School Technology Exposition and Conference to be 

held in New York City in the Spring of 1999. Our 21 st 
Century Classrooms and integration of technology into 
instruction continues to focus the spotlight of attention on 
our schools. 

Construction on our new 205,000 square foot, $31.6 Middle 
School/High School complex continues to progress forward. 
We look forward to the anticipated November 1999 opening 
with excitement and enthusiasm. Our new Middle School/High 
School will be a state-of-the art facility housing over 
1, 150 students . 

In conclusion, I want to express my sincere appreciation to 
the citizens and parents of Ipswich who have given so 
generously in supporting quality education for all children. 
Support staff, teachers, administrators, parents, students 
and citizens working in partnership with each other will 
move this District forward in a culture of continuous 
improvement and excellence. 






******** 



IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL 

Barry R. Cahill, Principal 

I am delighted to write this annual report as steel is being 
put in place for the new Ipswich Middle/High School. The 
construction process is moving along steadily; and we are 
continuing to aim for occupancy of our new school in 
November of 1999. 



122 




This was a year during which awards were plentiful, and the 
Massachusetts Comprehensive Assessment System (MCAS) testing 
was begun for the first time. Several of our sports teams 
received Gold or Silver Excellence Awards from the 
Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association (MIAA) . 
Our entire school population and sports program was honored 
to receive a Sportsmanship Award from the MIAA in October. 
We are one of seven schools in the State to receive this 
recognition. 

A group of 120 members of our band and chorus spent the 
April vacation week touring and performing in England. Our 
Jazz Ensemble received the only Gold Medal at the Northeast 
District Jazz competition. In addition, our chorus won a 
Gold Medal in the State Choral Festival. Silver medals were 
awarded to the Bel Canto and Chamber Singers. One of our 
art students won a Gold Key award, a Silver award at the 
national level, and then had his work on exhibit in 
Washington, D.C. 

Ipswich High School students performed well on the new MCAS 
tests, ranking overall in the top fourth of the scores 
statewide. Our curriculum is well aligned with the 
Massachusetts Frameworks. Graduation requirements have been 
raised dramatically. Students must earn 125 credits to 
graduate as opposed to 90 credits merely three years ago. 

Student population continues to rise with 450 students now 
enrolled at the high school. This year we will graduate 110 
students while anticipating an entering class of 130 
students. As our population grows, we have an increasing 
need for our new school. 



123 



Thanks to all in the community for their support of public 
education. The new school should be a wonderful addition 
to the district and the community at large. 



k-kic-kk-k-k-k 



R.C. WHIPPLE MIDDLE SCHOOL 

Cheryl Forster, Principal 

I am pleased to be reporting to the citizens of Ipswich in 
my fourth year as principal of a dynamic and improving 
school. Our enrollment is continuing to rise as we finish 
our last year in this beautiful but aging building; and we 
have used every inch of available space. It is very exciting 
to watch the new school being built 'erector set style' as 
we can see it actually take shape. This will be a 
bittersweet move as we remember the thousands of Ipswich 
residents who were educated in this building. 

Educating young people has never been more challenging with 
the added state mandated testing we now administer to every 
4th, 8th and 10th grader in our schools. The first test 
results we received were very encouraging, well above state 
average; and we have a solid plan in place to continue to 
improve - and we will. 

In an attempt to be responsive to the needs of the community 
and parents, we have instituted a pilot program called 
"Tiger Time." This is a no cost, after school program 
offered Monday through Thursday until 5:30 p.m. where 
students do homework and then a variety of activities to 
help keep them safe and busy. Many families have taken 
advantage of this extended day at school. 

Excellent middle schools strive to reach the all important 
"whole child." Each grade level specializes in exploratory 
and child-centered topics which offer a variety of learning 
experiences and opportunities. At the Whipple Middle School, 
we work in a "team" approach. Teaching blocks are longer for 
in-depth learning; and teachers do not work with more than 
80 students at any given time. This enables teachers and 
students to get to know each other in order to maximize the 
learning experience. 

Students in grade six spend an intensive and focused week in 
the Fall at Nature's Classroom on Lake Ossipee in N.H. All 
our grade six staff attend and form close bonds with the 
students they will teach for the year. The outdoor 



124 



curriculum is high interest, and many new friends and 
relationships are forged. 

Grade seven students spend four days in . canoe on the 
Ipswich River seeing first hand where their river begins and 
ends. They canoe miles through forest, wetland and marsh, 
collecting data all the way, and finish their trip paddling 
out to the ocean from the Town Wharf to pull out on Hog 
Island. 

Grade eight students focus on government. Their culminating 
activity is a week long trip to Washington D.C. to learn 
about the operation of our national government. They visit 
many famous landmarks and battlefields, and study the people 
and places that make this country great. 

Other programs of note are our excellent competitive 
mathematics league who rank very high in the state and our 
drama, dance and music departments involving more than half 
of our student population. They play instruments and sing, 
dance and perform with a high level of accomplishment. 
Student athletes participate in sports programs which teach 
skills, sportsmanship and wellness. Technology is a part of 
our school today; and students are comfortable using 
computers, faxes, scanners and modems. Our Whipple web site 
is managed and maintained by students and faculty. 

The Massachusetts Department of Education has developed 
Framework documents for all major subject areas, and our 
curriculum is now aligned to this important mandate. Our 
outstanding professional faculty works diligently to clarify 
our vision for education — that every child can learn. We are 
constantly finding new ways to reach and teach all who come 
to our school. It is an exciting time to be working with 
young people. Nothing is more exhilarating than learning. We 
love our work, and we invite you to join us. 

******** 

PAUL F. DOYON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 

Kenneth B. Cooper, Ph.D., Principal 

The calendar year 1998 at the Paul F. Doyon Memorial School 
can be characterized as one of both stability and growth: 
stability in terms of our enrollment and the ongoing efforts 
to implement a rigorous and highly relevant educational 
program, and growth in terms of new initiatives and programs 
in support of our vision statement and aligning our 
curricula with the new Massachusetts Educational Frameworks. 



125 



This was the first full year of implementation of our vision 
statement, "Literacy for All - Excitement for Learning." 
With a combination of district funding and the awarding of 
several competitive State grants, we have been able to offer 
more than 80 hours of top quality professional development. 
These courses in reading, writing and literature were taught 
to faculty and staff in the Doyon library and were attended 
by virtually every primary grade teacher and teaching 
assistant. Last year for the first time we were able to 
offer regular education students in grades 1-4 daily support 
in reading instruction using the Project Read phonology 
curriculum. Other special literacy programs like the "Book 
Bag" project that involves parents and students working 
together, and the Doyon Poetry Book for which every student 
in the school composed an original poem and which was 
published last year (copies are available in the Doyon 
office) complemented the core literacy curriculum. On the 
State Iowa Reading Test which is given at the grade three 
level, approximately 90% of our students scored in the top 
two "advanced," or "proficient" categories. Our grade four 
MCAS test results were highly competitive with other North 
Shore communities (with especially strong scores in math and 
science) but showed that our students need more practice in 
responding to open-ended essay questions which comprised 50% 
of the test. We can expect that literacy efforts in this 
direction will be re-doubled. 

Last year also saw workshops at every grade level focused on 
assisting faculty to develop new science units to align our 
curriculum with the State Frameworks. Grade level workshops 
funded by a grant were planned by our Science Subject Area 
Committee and taught by staff of the Acton Science Discovery 
Museum. Faculty then visited the museum and consulted with 
science educators in making recommendations for building 
unit kits to be used at Doyon. These materials were then 
purchased using grant funds. 

Last year was a banner year for the Friends of Doyon. The 
Friends raised over $25, 000 and sponsored no less than 
thirty assemblies and grade level programs to support the 
Doyon curriculum. Highlights included the Odyssey of the 
Mind program, the Grade One Fine Arts Museum program, the 
Grade Five Colonial America programs and graduation 
activities, and the schoolwide spring poetry initiative. 
More than 100 Doyon parents and Ipswich community members 
volunteered their time last year in assisting in classrooms 
and the library, chaperoning trips, helping with special 
events like Kindergarten Screening, and making possible 
Friends functions such as the Spring Festival, the 



126 



Doyonathon, Teacher Appreciation Day, and the Auction which 
was a joint Doyon/Winthrop project. 

Doyon is a Community of Learners; and as such we offered 
many programs for parents and other community members last 
year. These included the annual Art Show, musical programs 
and curriculum evenings at all grade levels, technology 
workshops including "The Internet for Parents," and a 
computer course for senior citizens, two evening budget- 
related presentations, a CPR class, monthly Friends 
meetings. Grandfriends Week, a MASS CAPP program, a "STEP" 
effective parenting course, evening programs for parents 
whose children are in the ELP program, a primer for 
prospective Kindergarten parents, an evening Project Read 
overview, an EDP dinner and talent show, and the "Community 
READ Week." 

Other noteworthy educational events included: a) a series 
of "Fire Safety" workshops sponsored and taught by the 
Ipswich Fire Department; b) electrical safety programs 
funded by the Ipswich Electric Department; c) the DARE 
program funded and taught by the Ipswich Police Department; 
and d) a train safety presentation. Last year also saw more 
integration of technology including funding for a 21st 
Century classroom, the second year of a keyboarding 
initiative called the "Alameda" program in grades four and 
five, and an Internet site on the world-wide web with pages 
designed by students. 

We are especially proud of the good citizenship of our 
students; and last year saw the fewest disciplinary 
referrals to the office in many years. Last year we 
continued emphasizing to students not only the importance of 
being good "learners," but also of being good "people" and 
concerned citizens. Students also raised funds for Oxfam 
America and participated in monthly food drives (coordinated 
by the Friends of Doyon) to assist the Ipswich Food Pantry. 
We also collected more than 1,500 books that were donated to 
another Massachusetts community through the Spread the Word 
program and have received a certificate of recognition from 
the State Department of Education for this effort. The 
monthly citizenship themes have continued as have the 
quarterly Citizens Awards and the holiday cards to Ipswich 
senior citizens program. Students in a number of grades also 
participated in caroling for senior citizens. 

On this the occasion of my eleventh annual report, I would 
like to extend a special thanks to the incredibly dedicated 
and talented faculty and staff of the Doyon School with whom 
it is a pleasure to work and to the community of Ipswich as 



127 



a whole - your ongoing involvement and support is greatly 
appreciated and is crucial as we continue our mission to 
prepare children for the rest of their lives. 



******** 



WINTHROP SCHOOL 

Carolyn Davis, Principal 

Winthrop School is a dynamic, vibrant, and collaborative 
learning community. We continue to learn from each other and 
from the professional development opportunities available to 
us. The Winthrop families, staff, students and I are 
grateful for the continuous and supportive partnership from 
the Town of Ipswich in achieving educational excellence for 
all our children. 

One of our major focuses for this year has been preparing 
for and analyzing the Massachusetts Comprehensive Assessment 
System (MCAS) results. In regard to preparation, we 
administered the IOWA test in grades two and three, analyzed 
pilot MCAS tests, and focused on test vocabulary, content, 
and types of questions for each subject. We communicated to 
parents and students about the MCAS, stressed the importance 
of this test to students, and practiced sample questions. 
MCAS presentations were made to School Committee, Finance 
Committee, and parent groups. 

Teams of our teachers invested hundreds of hours analyzing 
test results by subject area. We used these results to make 
curriculum changes and to offer academic support to students 
within the context of the school day. Ken Cooper and I wrote 
a grant to provide before-school, after-school, and summer 
programs for students in need of academic support. We have 
articulated an MCAS Action Plan for our school. This has 
become one of our new School Improvement Plan goals for this 
school year. 

The Winthrop School Council wrote our School Improvement 
Plan with six goals. Work on these goals is well under way 
with a major focus on the first two goals: 

1. Standards -Based Classrooms-aligning the learning 
standards in the Massachusetts Frameworks with 
classroom lessons and activities 

2. MCAS Action Plan-analyzing the MCAS results for 
academic student support and school-wide grade 
level Curriculum Frameworks refinement 

3. Early Literacy-building effective readers and 
writers by third grade 



128 



4. Respect Through Listening-introducing, developing, 
and reinforcing effective and respectful listening 
skills 

5. Parent Dialogue-expanding and improving dialogue 
with parents about current educational issues 

6. 21 st Century Teaching and Learning-structuring 
both teaching and learning in all classrooms to 
reflect 21 st century classroom descriptors. 

The Winthrop staff continued to breathe life into our vision 
statement: A community of learners becoming leaders, 
embracing change and shaping the future. This was 
accomplished through teacher leadership initiatives, such as 
writing grants and presenting at national conferences and 
state workshops. Thirty students made contributions to our 
school through their involvement in our Student Leadership 
Council . 

The Friends of Winthrop and the Volunteers In School (VIS) 
program made major contributions to our school in time, 
fundraising, and efforts to increase the quality of our 
programs. The Friends' fundraising projects contributed 
significant financial support for monthly special program 
assemblies, our playground, and after school programs, 
particularly the Odyssey of the Mind program. The Winthrop 
staff and I are appreciative of this tremendous generosity 
and support. 

•k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k 

DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL SERVICES 

Diane W. Minton, Director 

The Department of Special Services concluded that a full 
time director was needed to meet and fulfill the obligations 
and regulations outlined in Chapter 7 66 and the Federal 
I.D.E.A. The task this past year centered on legal issues, 
paperwork and additional regulations required by changes in 
the law at both state and federal levels. 

In cooperation with the school principals, we have worked to 
refine site-based special services activities. Each school 
is able to implement the inclusion model of services to 
special education students. The onsite program manager 
facilitates all aspects of compliance and implementation of 
Chapter 766. 

Ipswich presented at the International Model Schools 
Conference in June 1998. Our site-based concept, with 
decisions made closest to the student and the classroom, has 



129 



been and continues to be a model that is visited, studied 
and replicated in many diverse school settings across the 
United States. 

The move into the new Middle School-High School facility 
will extend our ability to provide a variety of services to 
students with special education programming. 

Special education services staff continue to be trained in 
areas of student need and requirements of law. 



•k-k-k-k^'k'k-k 



IPSWICH HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Robert Como, Chair 

The Ipswich Housing Authority has begun a process of 
developing a group home for special needs individuals. The 
residence will consist of four bedrooms and large common 
areas to service the clients as well as a twenty-four hour 
staff. The daily operation of the residence will be 
provided by a licensed vendor under the auspices of the 
Department of Mental Health. This home will be the second of 
its kind built by the Authority. 

The State's Housing Bond Bill of 1998 allowed the Authority 
to make application for modernization funds and 
comprehensive redevelopment funds that will be applied to 
all Ipswich Housing Authority units. Each development has 
unique needs that were reflected in the application for 
funding. 

A current modernization effort was concluded with the 
exterior refinishing of all buildings at Agawam Village and 
Caroline Avenue. In addition to the exterior upgrade, 
Authority maintenance personnel completely refurbished the 
community hall and adjacent rooms at Caroline Avenue. 

The Authority wide energy retrofit program of 1995 was 

initially financed through a tax exempt lease. The lease was 

refinanced in 1998 which will realize a savings of $12,000 
over the balance of the term. 

All Authority computer programs have been upgraded to be in 
compliance with the year 2000. 

Ipswich Housing Authority was called upon to give mutual aid 
to the Hamilton Housing Authority. The staff at Ipswich 
assumed the day-to-day responsibilities of the Hamilton 



130 



Authority until such time as maintenance and a Director 
could be replaced. 

**■*■****• 

METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 

Richard J. Coyle, Representative 

MAPC is the regional planning agency that serves 101 
communities in the metropolitan Boston area. It was created 
by an act of the state legislature in 1963 and has been 
serving its communities since that time. The Council is 
composed of one representative from each of the 101 
communities appointed by the Chief Elected Officials (CEO's) 
of each of these cities and towns. In addition, there are 21 
gubernatorial appointees and 14 agency (such as the DEM, 
Mass Port and MBTA) appointees on the Council. The 25 
member elected Executive Committee meets 11 times a year. 
The full council meets three times a year. Meetings are held 
at various localities- throughout the region. 

In order to serve its communities better, MAPC has organized 
eight subregions. These groups are composed of 
representatives from the member communities and a MAPC staff 
planner. The groups meet on a regular basis to discuss and 
work on issues of subregional concern. 

The Town of Ipswich is a member of the North Shore Task 
Force subregion. Over the past year this group of fifteen 
communities hosted three workshops on Conservation 
Subdivision Design and Preserving Open Space, and presented 
a workshop led by attorney Mark Bobrowski on Variances and 
Special Permits. The group also invited a legislator from 
the region to each of its meetings in 1998 to report on 
important initiatives and to hear members input on pending 
bills. 

In addition, MAPC staff participated in a group seeking to 
advance subdivision design alternatives that benefit towns 
and builders, while preserving open space and natural 
resources. One of the MAPC Deputy Directors also met 
regularly with the North Shore Town Administrators to 
advance joint service delivery opportunities. 

On the region wide scale, the agency is involved with so 
many programs and issues that it is not possible to mention 
them all. However, a complete report of the Council's 
activities for the year may be obtained from the Town 
Manager's Office in the Town Hall. 



131 




******** 



IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Georgia Flood, Chair 

This year, the Massachusetts Cultural Council allotted funds 
to Ipswich in the amount of $4,890 to be regranted to 
individuals and organizations whose programs promote the 
arts and humanities in our community. Some of the grantees 
were: The Northshore Youth Symphony Orchestra for a winter 
concert; Jane Martone for scholarship assistance for a 
summer art camp; Jay DiPrima for a historical lecture at the 
High School about Henry David Thoreau; and Jane Harold for 
the production of notecards of watercolor images of Ipswich. 

The Ipswich Cultural council also held the First Annual 
Clothespin Art Show and Workshops Day at the Winthrop 
School. Many children and their parents came to 
participate in a day of creative projects ranging from 
fabric painting to puppet making. These projects were all 
led by local volunteer artists. 

The Ipswich Cultural Council also sponsored the Annual Town 
Art Show with over sixty artists participating. It was a 
great show; and even though our funding from the Mass 
Cultural Council for this event has ended, we will continue 
to sponsor the show, perhaps asking for a small entry fee 
from participants. 

Meetings are held monthly throughout the year to manage the 
grants and create and organize projects. New members are 
always welcome. This year we are looking for a new chair 
person and treasurer. 



******** 



OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 

Glenn Hazelton, Chair 

Over the past year, the Open Space Committee has been 
working closely with the Town Planner on a number of fronts. 
The objective of our efforts has been to help establish 
methods for conserving open space without precluding the 
need for development. Much effort went into revising the 
Great Estate Bylaw so that the natural and cultural resource 
will have a significant presence in any design plans for 
these special properties. Our committee continues to be 
directly involved in both the Turner Hill and Don Bosco 
properties. 



132 



Our committee also sponsored a warrant article last spring 
which, when approved by the Legislature, will allow a 
portion of the "hotel/motel" taxes collected in Ipswich to 
be placed in a special fund earmarked for open space 
acquisition. We have also been playing an active role in 
efforts to preserve two unique parcels. One is an inholding 
in Willowdale State Forest under threat of development, and 
the other is an open field on Labor-in-Vain Road. 

It is important to note that the five-year cycle for our 
Open Space Plan ended with 1998. Updating this plan is 
required by the State if we want to apply for matching funds 
for specific acquisitions. We are now updating and revising 
this document. Anyone interested in participating in this 
or other open space initiatives is welcome to join us. 

******** 

COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL COMMITTEE 

Wayne Castonguay, Chair 

Nineteen ninety-eight was a very quiet year for the Coastal 
Pollution Control Committee (CPCC) . Since the release of our 
"final" report in 1995, the CPCC has primarily been involved 
with assisting the Town with implementing our 
recommendations and providing input to the Town on coastal 
pollution issues. As such, we have met infrequently, with no 
full committee meetings held in 1998. Instead, we have 
continued to work "behind the scenes" as needed. 

However, 1998 was an extremely exciting year for the 
committee in terms of (finally) seeing some results of our 
work. Due to the implementation of many of our 
recommendations, and hard work by other Town boards and Town 
employees, we can safely say that we seem to have turned the 
corner in the water pollution fight. Coastal water quality, 
as determined by continued monitoring by the State, has been 
steadily improving. Last year, pollution related 
restrictions were removed from many of our shellfishing beds 
in outer Essex Bay. They are open at all times during much 
of the year, even after heavy rain. In addition, the upper 
Castle Neck River will be re-opened to shellfishing for the 
first time in many years. This will represent the first re- 
opening of a shellfishing area to approved harvest 
previously closed to shellfishing due to pollution in the 
history of the Town! More recently, we have learned that 
water quality in certain portions of the Ipswich River may 
even allow for the partial opening of the river to 
commercial and recreational shellfishing for the first time 
since 1925! While we are extremely optimistic about recent 



133 



improvements, we all must continue our efforts to protect 
coastal water quality in Ipswich. 

k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k 

HALL- HASKELL HOUSE STANDING COMMITTEE 

Terri Stephens/Stephanie Gaskins, Co-Chairs 

The Hall Haskell-House continues to enjoy much success. The 
year 1998 was no exception. First of all, the location of 
the Visitor Center in the building has added notoriety to 
this "Little Red House. " Tourism was booming, and the house 
actually was visited by approximately 16,000 visitors this 
year. The large brown sign that appeared on the highway 
pointing to Visitor Center information certainly contributed 
to an increase of tourists to the Center. We thank Don 
Curiale and Diana Hazelton for their involvement in this 
process . 

Under the guidance of Ruth Hetnar and Louise Ciolek, the 
Center was managed by a wonderful and dedicated group of 
volunteers. It was open from the end of May to the end of 
October. We thank them for their efforts and support. They 
are a dedicated group. 

About forty artists displayed their work at the House, which 
is an increase of 50% from the last year. A nice addition 
was the use of the House for two exhibits by young students. 
This year exhibits were held from the middle of May until 
the end of December. During the Christmas Walk, the House 
was decorated in white lights; and an exhibit was provided 
by the Arts Collaborative which added a very special touch 
to the celebration. Art lessons were also available to the 
general public. 

The Hall-Haskell-House has served as a wonderful conduit in 
promoting understanding, cooperation, appreciation, and the 
ability to listen to a variety of constituents and to work 
together. We are proud to be part of the excitement. 

Thank you one and all. Special thanks to members of our own 
committee. It is through your efforts over the years that we 
have made these accomplishments. 



134 



******** 

BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 

Lawrence G. Eliot, Chair 

The Committee is working on a revised edition of the Bay 
Circuit Guide to Walks In and Around Ipswich. Publication 
has been delayed while we await the State publication of the 
Willowdale State Forest map now under construction. New 
signs at the intersections of Willowdale trails have been 
placed to assist users in locating where they are when they 
have the new map . 

Patrick Glennon and his volunteers continue to monitor the 
Bay Circuit Trail and clean up after storms. In June, for 
the second year, Pat assisted in organizing the fifty mile 
run on the Bay Circuit from Boxford Community Center and 
back. Committee volunteers supplied water and manned check 
points. Plans are for another run this June. 

The Committee continues to support the idea of developing a 
path along Argilla Road as a link to the Town and as an 
alternate route to Bradley Palmer and the Bay Circuit Trail. 
There is now a plan for a path that has been financed 
through a State grant. The next step is to find funding for 
the building of the trail. 

Other continuing projects involving the Planning Board are: 
settling the dispute with the Country Club over a proposed 
trail that goes along several of their back lots; 
maintaining the planned trail in the Hood Pond Development; 
and rerouting of the Bay Circuit Trail around the new fields 
off Mile Lane. Discussion is ongoing with the Town about 
the use of trails in back of Dow Reservoir which are in the 
watershed. 

Guided trail hikes continue to be organized, advertised in 
the Chronicle and led by members of the Committee. An 
informal walking/hiking group continues to meet at Town 
Wharf parking lot on Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. to explore 
local trails. 

******** 

THE CABLE EMERGENCY ROOM ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Mark Coltin, Chair 

During the past year, the Cable Emergency Room Advisory 
Committee reviewed operating data supplied by Beverly 
Hospital in connection with the Cable Emergency Center. Due 



135 



to the fact that during 1998 there appeared to be no serious 
threat of the closure of the Cable Emergency Center, the 
Committee was fairly inactive. The Committee does receive 
from time to time comments from various residents as to 
their satisfaction with the Cable Emergency Center. 

The Committee remains very pleased that this facility 
continues to provide a valuable service to the Town of 
Ipswich. The Committee appreciates the continued support 
provided to the Cable Emergency Center by the Selectmen, the 
media and the community. 



kkkk-k-kkk 



WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Hal Jillson, Chair 

The Waterways Advisory Committee was appointed by the Board 
of Selectmen mid 1998. The committee has met monthly since 
July. First on our agenda was to identify the areas in 
which the committee should become involved, to determine the 
composition of the committee, and to develop a charter. We 
identified the following areas of concern: 

• Parking in the area of the Town Wharf 

• Waterways law enforcement 

• Floats and ramps 

• Dredging 

• Use of dedicated funds 

• Pump-out boat 



kkkkkkkk 

TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Philip M. Lang, Chairman 

Walter J. Pojasek, Vice Chairman 

Steven L. Antonakes, Secretary 

The Trust Fund Commissioners wish to report six open 
meetings from June 1997 to June 1998. During this period, 
in keeping with our responsibilities, we have taken the 
following actions: 

• Approved Scholarships for deserving High School 
Seniors . 

• Approved Scholarship funds from the Pescosolido 
Scholarship fund. 



136 






• Approved Scholarship funds from the Cornelius 
Thibeault fund. 

• Approved funds for the Crane Beach Picnic. 

The total Trust Funds amounted to $1,202,334.87 as of 
June 30, 1998 (fiscal year end) . The funds continue to be 
invested in a stable conservative Mutual Fund. 

The commissioners would like to thank former Chairman 
William Markos for his direction and fine organization 
skills. In addition, we would like to recognize 
Treasurer/Collector Virginia Cleary for her guidance and 
input during the past year. 

The total Trust Funds amounted to $1,202,334.87 as of June 
30, 1998 (fiscal year end) . The funds continue to be 
invested in a stable conservative Mutual Fund. 

The commissioners would- like to thank former Chairman 
William Markos for his direction and fine organizational 
skills. In addition, we would like to recognize 
Treasurer/Collector Virginia Cleary for her guidance and 
input during the past year. 

******** 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 

AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OF 1990 

This notice is published pursuant to the requirements of the 
"Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990" as published in 
the Federal Register on July 26, 1991. 

The Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, advised the public, 
employees, and job applicants that no qualified individual 
with a disability shall, by reason of such disability, be 
excluded from participation in or be denied the benefits of 
the services, programs, activities, or employment 
opportunities in the Town of Ipswich, or be subjected to 
discrimination by the Town. A "qualified individual with a 
disability" means an individual with a disability who, with 
or without reasonable modifications to rules, policies, or 
practices, the removal of architectural, communication, or 
transportation barriers, or the provision of auxiliary aids 
and services, meets the essential eligibility requirements 
for the receipt of services, the participation in programs 
or activities, and access to job opportunities in the Town. 



137 



The Town of Ipswich has designated the following (person or 
office) as the contact to coordinate efforts to comply with 
this requirement. Inquiries should be directed to: 



Name: 
Office: 
Address : 

Phone Number 
Hours : 



John Garside 

ADA Coordinator, Health Office 

Town Hall, 30 South Main Sreet 



Ipswich, 


MA 




01938 




(978)356- 


-6605 






8: 


00 


a .m. 


- 


7: 


00 p.m. 


Mondays 


8: 


00 


a.m. 


™" 


4: 


00 p.m. 


Tues.- 
Thurs . 


8: 


00 


a.m. 


- 


12 


!:00 noon Fridays 



138 



FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL 
Ipswich, Massachusetts 



Balance, July 1, 1997 $ 10,063.05 

Cash Received 559,607.98 

Expenditures 561,794.84 

Balance, June 30, 1998 7,876.19 



Little Neck Valuation 

Buildings and Land $ 22,275,300.00 

Cash in First National Bank of Ipswich 7,876.19 

Reserve for Erosion Account-Ipswich Coop. Bank 44,925.37 
Reserve for Title 5 Account-Ipswich Savings Bank 25,652.84 

Reserve for Capital Improvements 26,449. 02 

$ 22,380,203.42 



SCHEDULE I 
Cash Receipts 
July 1, 1997 - June 30, 1998 

Buildings, Home and Land Taxes $304,779.87 

Rents 131.828.09 

$559,607.96 



SCHEDULE A 

Balance, July 1, 1997 $ 10,063.05 

Cash Receipts 559.607.98 

$569,671.03 

Expenditures - Schedule II 561.794.84 

$ 7,876.19 



139 



SCHEDULE II 
Expenditures 
July 1, 1997 - June 30, 1998 



Taxes 

*Town of Ipswich 

Repairs and Upkeep 

*Docks & Floats 

*Playgrounds 

*Tree & Brush cutting 

*Water Line Repairs 

*Maintenance 



$304,779.87 



1,700.00 
1,445.00 
2,785.00 
4,426.00 
3,432.24 



Other Expenses 



*Salaries 

transportation 

*Police 

*0ffice Expense 

*Insurance 

*Meetings 

*Legal 

*Title 5 Engineering 

*Consultant 

*Funds Transfer to Checking 

Gift to Schools 



6,700.00 

500.00 
5,771.15 

756.02 
10,928.00 

339.27 
1,942.50 

252.50 

3,631.29 

4,000.00 

173.000.00 

$561,794.84 



BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 



Balance on hand January 1, 1998 



$42,264.66 



Income from funds for year 1998 as follows: 
Interest: Ipswich Co-operative Bank 

Term Deposit Certificates 2,529.09 

Expenditures for year 1998 as follows: 

Winthrop School - camcorder & equip. 2,011.77 



Balance on hand January 1, 1999 as follows 
Ipswich Co-operative Bank 
Term Deposit Certificates 



$42,781.98 



140 



TRUSTEES OF THE IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

STATEMENT OF FUND ACTIVITY 

July 1, 1997 to June 30 1998 



I . Book Fund and Memorial Funds 

Balance - July 1, 1997 $ 36,034.19 

Contributions $ 4,572.50 

Sale of Lithographs 5,762.50 

Interest Income 840.10 
Expenditures 

Books (1,539.90 

Building Repairs (9,475.00 

Balance - June 30, 1998 $ 36,194.39 

II. Ipswich Speaks Fund 

Balance - July 1, 1997 $ 2,015.87 

Interest Income 80 . 60 

Balance - June 30, '1998 $ 2,096717 

III. Library Trust Fund 

Balance - July 1, 1997 $ 52,806.46 

Interest Income 2, 098 . 06 

Balance - June 30, 1998 

Augustine Heard Fund $12,902.66 
Elizabeth R. Lathrop Fund 2,196.18 
Adelade B. Lockhart Fund 1,098.09 
Abby L. Newman Fund 4,392.2 6 
George Spiller Fund 1,647.14 
Daniel Treadwell Fund 32, 668.19 

$ 54,904.52 



141 



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Printed by: State Line Graphics, Everett, MA 
Compiled by: Jane H. Spellman 



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